TEWA used to be harder to find in VT, but for the last 2 years or so I have encountered numbers of them especially in spring.
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> On May 24, 2014, at 10:31 AM, Liz Lackey <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> Yesterday I watched a Tennessee warbler sing and forage in a blooming apple tree at my folks farm, and it was still around this morning. However, earlier this am on my walk up Taber Hill in Stowe, I watched 4 Tennessee warblers foraging in a blooming apple tree, with a 5th individual singing behind me. And before I came upon this apple tree, I had already heard at least 3 different individuals singing.
> When I was in Nicaragua in Feb 2013, with North Branch Nature Center/Planting Hope trip, I watched 30 Tennessee warblers foraging and chipping away in a fruiting, shrubby tangle of vegetation in a shade grown coffee plantation. Was so surprised to see this many “same species" warbler in one place.
> Is this unique to Tennessee Warblers? Do they migrate in groups? I find it all so interesting.
> Liz Lackey
>> On May 24, 2014, at 9:53 AM, UVM <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>> At least one and possibly two Tennessee warblers singing from trees in my neighborhood of South Burlington this morning.
>> Scott Morrical
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