We’re not talking about pigeons. Thanks to a unique combination of natural features and resources, the NYC area welcomes a variety of birds both seasonally and year-round. Read on for some of the city’s most scenic spots to see winged creatures.
he Bronx Zoo this weekend is showing off its birds – not just the ones the zoo keeps, but the ones who are merely passing through too.
It has been a full week of rude awakenings for a Long Island couple, who said their home has been under siege by a group of birds slamming into their windows over and over again.
The Hempstead Town Board voted uananimously Tuesday for a law that targets property owners who attract many birds with large amounts of food.
Neighbors complained that the feed attracts hundreds of geese, seagulls, pigeons, ducks, and swans that leave the neighborhood looking and smelling foul.
A red-tailed hawk crashed into a window at a high-rise apartment building.
A group of children from Roosevelt, N.Y., designed colorful signs that now line Lido Beach, reading “Protect Nature,” “Caution: Bird Nesting Area,” and “Help Us.”
Netting under gazebos at the Raritan Bay Waterfront Park in South Amboy is meant to keep birds from getting in and nesting. One couple said the netting has led to the deaths of dozens of birds.
In our series, Inaccessible New York, we’ve been visiting places that are off limits to the public. Well, this one has a twist.
Emergency Service Police Officers Fred Sales and Carl Glaser responded after a 911 caller reported an injured owl on the side of the westbound LIE near Exit 65 at 8:25 a.m.
New York (CBSNewYork) It’s been nearly a year since the Wild Bird Fund opened New York City’s only center for wildlife rehabilitation, located on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. “Once those doors opened, more and more people came”, co-founder Rita […]
The Connecticut Audubon Society has issued its annual report on the state of birds in the Northeast – specifically Connecticut.
In late December two of them crashed into car windows in front of Forest Bard Liquors on Forest Avenue, while another perched on the window ledge of a Sovereign Bank.
When a contractor tore down tree nests built by a flock of monk parakeets along River Road near Route 5 in Edgewater, Alison Evans-Fragale rushed over and put up a man-made nesting platform.
Some residents of Millville witnessed birds, including red-winged blackbirds and sparrows, falling out of the sky and dying around 8:30 a.m. Tuesday.