03) AB Ash-throated flycatcher
* Myiarchus cinerascens 0.
UC Berkeley researchers found that the Ash-throated Flycatcher, a low-elevation species, shifted its range downslope in response to climate change.
The ones that shifted their range downslope include both low-elevation species like the Ash-throated Flycatcher and Western Scrub-Jay, and high-elevation species like the Cassin's Finch and Red-breasted Nuthatch.
With a visit to the Nina Mason Pulliam Rio Salado Audubon Center, you'll finally know your ash-throated flycatcher
from your double-crested cormorant.
, Myarchus cinarecens (Lawrens); Blue-gray gnatcatcher, Polioptila caerulea L.
3) U rubinus Myiarchus Ash-throated Flycatcher
The Ash-throated Flycatcher
Myiarchus cinerascens, the Blue-throated Hummingbird Lampornis clemenciae, the Northern-beardless Tyrannulet Camptostoma imberbe and the Black-chinned Hummingbird Archilocus alexandri were also forest birds but equally common in Ipomoea/small-leaved tree forests and other Acacia forests.
we included the ash-throated flycatcher
(Myiarchus cinerascens), western kingbird (Tyrannus verticalis), warbling vireo (Vireo gilvus), Lucy's warbler (Oreothlypis luciae), western tanager (Piranga ludoviciana), chipping sparrow (Spizella passerina), lark sparrow (Chondestes grammacus), lark bunting (Calamospiza melanocorys), black-headed grosbeak (Pheucticus melanocephalus), lazuli bunting (Passerina amoena), Bullock's oriole (Icterus bullockii), and lesser goldfinch (Carduelis psaltria).