Category Archives: Cedar Waxwing

DNCB Outing No. 2019-41 to White Rock Pier & Blackie Spit Park

Thirty-two DNCBers joined part or all of our Tuesday morning outing to the White Rock pier then Blackie Spit Park in South Surrey.  We saw lots of neat stuff, including rarities, and you can see the incredible photo evidence on … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, Black Turnstone, Blackie Spit, California Gull, Caspian Tern, Cedar Waxwing, Harbour Seal, Long-billed Curlew, Marbled Godwit, Mew Gull, Orange-crowned Warbler, Pelagic Cormorant, Purple Finch, Red-necked Grebe, Western Gull, White Rock Pier, Yellow-rumped Warbler | Leave a comment

DNCB Outing No. 2019-40 to Pt. Roberts, USA

Twenty-five DNCBers enjoyed a beautiful Wednesday morning of birding at several locations in Pt. Roberts, USA.  We saw lots of species, several neat and entertaining, at Lighthouse Marine Park, the Marina and Sea Bright Homes complex; check out the massive … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, American Kestrel, Black Oystercatcher, Black Scoter, Black Turnstone, Brandt's Cormorant, Caspian Tern, Cedar Waxwing, Harbour Porpoise, Harlequin Duck, Marbled Murrelet, Pacific Loon, Parasitic Jaeger, Pelagic Cormorant, Pigeon Guillemot, Point Roberts, Red-breasted Merganser, Red-necked Grebe, River Otter, Western Grebe, Yellow-rumped Warbler | Leave a comment

DNCB Birds on the Bay Outing No. 2019-38 in Boundary Bay Regional Park

With Tom still whooping it up in Newfoundland, and Roger and Terry off gallivanting somewhere, I was designated to lead today’s quarterly Birds on the Bay walk in Boundary Bay Regional Park, meeting at 9.00 am.  We had a great … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, American Pipit, Birds-on-the-Bay, Boundary Bay, Caspian Tern, Cedar Waxwing, Great Horned Owl, Merlin, Purple Finch, Red-tailed Hawk | Leave a comment

DNCB Outing 2019-37 to Mt. Baker, WA

Twelve DNCBers enjoyed a spectacular outing to Mt Baker in Washington. Besides the scenery and flowers, highlights were an American Dipper, 25 American Pipits, 2 Red-breasted Sapsuckers and a Mountain Goat with one horn (a unicorn?).  We did not see … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, American Dipper, American Pipit, Artist Point, Canada Jay, Cedar Waxwing, Chain Lakes Trail, Gray Jay, Mountain Goat, Mt. Baker, Picture Lake, Pika, Red-breasted Sapsucker, Yellow-rumped Warbler | Leave a comment

DNCB Outing No. 2019-32 to Blackie Spit and Elgin Heritage Park

See photos at our DNCB Flickr site Twenty-nine folk (yes 29) enjoyed another glorious Wednesday morning in South Surrey at Blackie Spit and Elgin Heritage Parks.  Check out the beaut photo evidence of the birds, flora and participants on our … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, Bald Eagle, Blackie Spit, Cedar Waxwing, Elgin Heritage Park, Harbour Seal, Long-billed Curlew, Orange-crowned Warbler, Purple Martin, Red-tailed Hawk | Leave a comment

DNCB Outing No. 2019-28 to Derby Reach Regional Park, Langley

Twenty-two DNCBers enjoyed an overcast but very comfortable Wednesday morning outing along the Fort to Fort trail in Derby Reach Regional Park. We had a few neat sightings, and lots of good chatter with several newbies and returning world travelers; … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, Cedar Waxwing, Derby Reach, Hermit Thrush, Merlin, Northern Rough-winged Swallow, Pacific-slope Flycatcher, Pileated Woodpecker, Swainson's Thrush, Western Tanager | Leave a comment

DNCB Outing No. 2019-27 to Tsawwassen Ferry Terminal, TFN Boardwalk, and Reifel Bird Sanctuary

Thirty-one folk participated in some or all of our Wednesday morning outing to the Tsawwassen Ferry terminal, then the Tsawwassen First Nations (TFN) boardwalk, then at Reifel Bird Sanctuary on Westham Island.  We saw lots of species (55) including some … Continue reading

Posted in *DNCB, Black Oystercatcher, Blue-winged Teal, Caspian Tern, Cedar Waxwing, Eastern Kingbird, Harlequin Duck, Least Sandpiper, Long-billed Dowitcher, Marbled Godwit, Pelagic Cormorant, Reifel, Sandhill Crane, Semi-palmated Sandpiper, TFN Boardwalk, Tsawwassen Ferry Port, Western Sandpiper | Leave a comment