2014 Where Are The Eastern Wood Warblers Now?

Have you ever wanted to follow the warblers north on the trail of their fantastic migration? Well, now you can. Just click on a warbler species below to view the latest map from eBird, the wonderful Citizen Science project with over 100 million sightings. Each map defaults to 2014 only, all months, for the United States. Red markers show sightings within the last 30 days. Blue markers show sightings older than 30 days. If too many sightings are encountered, the maps default to purple squares of varying intensity (a map legend will appear on the bottom right of the screen). The maps will show the progress of each species in the United States from the beginning of 2014 onward.

Ovenbird
Worm-eating Warbler
Louisiana Waterthrush
Northern Waterthrush
Golden-winged Warbler
Blue-winged Warbler
Black-and-white Warbler
Prothonotary Warbler
Swainson’s Warbler
Tennessee Warbler
Orange-crowned Warbler
Nashville Warbler
Connecticut Warbler
Mourning Warbler
Kentucky Warbler
Common Yellowthroat
Hooded Warbler
American Redstart
Kirtland’s Warbler
Cape May Warbler
Cerulean Warbler
Northern Parula
Magnolia Warbler
Bay-breasted Warbler
Blackburnian Warbler
Yellow Warbler
Chestnut-sided Warbler
Blackpoll Warbler
Black-throated Blue Warbler
Palm Warbler
Pine Warbler
Yellow-rumped Warbler
Yellow-throated Warbler
Prairie Warbler
Black-throated Green Warbler
Canada Warbler
Wilson’s Warbler
Yellow-breasted Chat

8 thoughts on “2014 Where Are The Eastern Wood Warblers Now?

  1. Pingback: Migration Mania Series #1: Blackburnian Warbler | Nature is My Therapy

  2. Hi,
    I am trying to research birding as an activity for therapy for cancer patients. I am a student at Florida Gulf Coast University and also have a son (24) who has cancer. I am encouraged by your site and content. I’d like to solicit any recommendations or ideas you might have on this research and what about birding was helpful in your case.

    Tom Faatz
    239-691-6499
    thfaatz1539@eagle.fgcu.edu

  3. Awesome list and blog! Thanks for creating this. I love eBird, and this just makes that information so quick and accessible; it’s really nice. -j-

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