(redirected from mountain bluebird)
Also found in: Wikipedia.
MOBLMacro Oriented Business Language
MOBLMountain Bluebird (bird species Sialia currucoides)
References in periodicals archive ?
* BLUE ELDERBERRY (Sambucus cerulea)--Northern flicker, lesser goldfinch, mountain bluebird, mountain chickadee, pileated woodpecker, Western bluebird
The ten species we observed can be categorized into the following three excavator groups according to Martin et al., (2004): primary excavators (actively excavate cavities; red-headed woodpecker, northern flicker, and hairy woodpecker), weak excavators (expand on previously excavated cavities or infrequently excavate on their own; black-capped chickadee, pygmy nuthatch, and red-breasted nuthatch), and secondary nesters (rely on previously excavated cavities; eastern bluebird (Sialia sialis), house wren, mountain bluebird (Sialia currucoides), and American kestrel (Falco sparverius)).
The mountain bluebird may be extirpated from the park.
Caption: Avian ancestor The concensus is that Twitter's mascot is a mountain bluebird.
"Poem On A Mountain Bluebird": The Navajo stones never managed such a blue as you, / nor the lips of the man / pulled from an icy river last winter.
The mountain bluebird shares much of the western bluebird's summer range, but occupies high, open habitat--mountain meadows, high hills and plains--while the western avoids exposed meadows and prefers open woods and forest edges at lower elevations.
Even unlikely species such as mountain bluebird and tree swallow can be nest competitors.
For further information on how to help increase the population of the Eastern Bluebird (roughly the states east of the Rockies), the Western Bluebird (roughly the states west of the Rockies), and the Mountain Bluebird (roughly extreme western Canada and a small portion of Alaska), send a business-size, self-addressed, stamped envelope with a recommended $2.00 donation to the North American Bluebird Society, P.O.
Fortunately, that trend has been reversed, thanks in part to members of the Mountain Bluebird Trails, a loose-knit group of bluebird lovers dedicated to increasing bluebird populations in the West.
Other state birds at risk include brown pelican (Louisiana), California gull (Utah), hermit thrush (Vermont), mountain bluebird (Idaho and Nevada), ruffed grouse (Pennsylvania), purple finch (New Hampshire), and wood thrush (Washington, D.C.).
The first species to move in was the mountain bluebird (Sialia currucoides).