Wood Thrush migration in NC
Wood Thrush migration in NC

The cover of the 2015 National Audubon Society annual report.

2016_NAS_INTRO.jpg
 NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand scans the canopy for birds at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand scans the canopy for birds at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

 FROM LEFT: Tim Guida of the Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center, Kim Brand of the Forsyth Audubon Society and volunteers David Shuford, Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington during a break from capturing Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

FROM LEFT: Tim Guida of the Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center, Kim Brand of the Forsyth Audubon Society and volunteers David Shuford, Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington during a break from capturing Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

 Wood Thrushes love deciduous forests with high canopies, moist ravines and streams.  

Wood Thrushes love deciduous forests with high canopies, moist ravines and streams.  

 A Wood Thrush caught in a mist net. The nets do not harm the birds.

A Wood Thrush caught in a mist net. The nets do not harm the birds.

Wood Thrush and Mist Nets
Wood Thrush and Mist Nets

A mist net used to catch birds is illuminated by a sunbeam.

Photo of bird banding tools
Photo of bird banding tools

Tools used to catch, band and release Wood Thrushes.

 Forsyth Audubon volunteer Jean Chamberlain, left, takes Wood Thrush measurements from scientist Tim Guida at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C. 

Forsyth Audubon volunteer Jean Chamberlain, left, takes Wood Thrush measurements from scientist Tim Guida at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C. 

Portrait of Kim Brand NC Audubon
Portrait of Kim Brand NC Audubon

NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand stops for a portrait.

 Volunteers Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington set new mist nets.

Volunteers Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington set new mist nets.

Photo of binoculars and bird GPS tag
Photo of binoculars and bird GPS tag

Binoculars and a GPS collar used to track Wood Thrush movements.

Photos_of_Wood_Thrush_Audubon_012.JPG
 Jean Chamberlain, Kim Thorington, Tim Guida and Kim Brand pause after trapping Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain State Park.

Jean Chamberlain, Kim Thorington, Tim Guida and Kim Brand pause after trapping Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain State Park.

 Inside spread of the 2016 Audubon Annual Report.

Inside spread of the 2016 Audubon Annual Report.

Wood Thrush migration in NC
2016_NAS_INTRO.jpg
 NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand scans the canopy for birds at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.
 FROM LEFT: Tim Guida of the Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center, Kim Brand of the Forsyth Audubon Society and volunteers David Shuford, Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington during a break from capturing Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.
 Wood Thrushes love deciduous forests with high canopies, moist ravines and streams.  
 A Wood Thrush caught in a mist net. The nets do not harm the birds.
Wood Thrush and Mist Nets
Photo of bird banding tools
 Forsyth Audubon volunteer Jean Chamberlain, left, takes Wood Thrush measurements from scientist Tim Guida at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C. 
Portrait of Kim Brand NC Audubon
 Volunteers Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington set new mist nets.
Photo of binoculars and bird GPS tag
Photos_of_Wood_Thrush_Audubon_012.JPG
 Jean Chamberlain, Kim Thorington, Tim Guida and Kim Brand pause after trapping Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain State Park.
 Inside spread of the 2016 Audubon Annual Report.
Wood Thrush migration in NC

The cover of the 2015 National Audubon Society annual report.

NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand scans the canopy for birds at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

FROM LEFT: Tim Guida of the Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center, Kim Brand of the Forsyth Audubon Society and volunteers David Shuford, Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington during a break from capturing Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C.

Wood Thrushes love deciduous forests with high canopies, moist ravines and streams.  

A Wood Thrush caught in a mist net. The nets do not harm the birds.

Wood Thrush and Mist Nets

A mist net used to catch birds is illuminated by a sunbeam.

Photo of bird banding tools

Tools used to catch, band and release Wood Thrushes.

Forsyth Audubon volunteer Jean Chamberlain, left, takes Wood Thrush measurements from scientist Tim Guida at Pilot Mountain in Pinnacle, N.C. 

Portrait of Kim Brand NC Audubon

NC Audubon Bird-Friendly Communities Coordinator Kim Brand stops for a portrait.

Volunteers Jean Chamberlain and Kim Thorington set new mist nets.

Photo of binoculars and bird GPS tag

Binoculars and a GPS collar used to track Wood Thrush movements.

Jean Chamberlain, Kim Thorington, Tim Guida and Kim Brand pause after trapping Wood Thrushes at Pilot Mountain State Park.

Inside spread of the 2016 Audubon Annual Report.

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