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Display: 20

    • Northern Shoveler ducks flying

    • Aquatic birds; Aquatic environments; Birds; Game birds; Waterfowl; Wildlife refuges;
    • Northern Shoveler ducks take flight at Laguna Atascosa National Wildlife Refuge.
    • Pelican release

    • Birds; Employees (USFWS); Oil spills; Shorebirds; Relocation;
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife veterinarian Sharon Taylor and Charlie Pelizza, refuge manager at Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge, release a recovered pelican at the refuge on Monday May 10.
    • Pelican release

    • Birds; Employees (USFWS); Oil spills; Shorebirds; Relocation;
    • A brown pelican that had been oiled and then cleaned soars after being released at Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge near Vero Beach, Florida on Monday May 10.
    • Pelican release

    • Birds; Employees (USFWS); Oil spills; Shorebirds; Relocation;
    • U.S. Fish and Wildlife veterinarian Sharon Taylor and Charlie Pelizza, refuge manager at Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge, release a Northern Gannet that had been oiled and cleaned at Pelican Island on Monday May 10.
    • Birds 10

    • Birds; Illustrations; Art; Wading birds
    • National wildlife artist Bob Hines (1912 - 1994) ilustrations including bristle-thighed curlew; long-billed curlew; willets; wilson's phalaropes; yellowlegs; golden plovers; ruddy turnstones; avocets; killdeer; stilts.
    • Short-tailed Albatross on its Nest

    • Birds; Marine birds; Endangered and/or Threatened species; Islands; Wildlife refuges;
    • The majestic short-tailed albatross, an endangered seabird, is the largest albatross in the North Pacific with a wing span of 7 to 7.5 feet and golden plumage on its heads and nape. Once thought to be the most abundant albatross species in the...
    • Male Short-tailed albatross incubating egg

    • Birds; Marine birds; Endangered and/or Threatened species; Islands; Wildlife refuges;
    • This historic photo documents the first siting of a nesting short-tailed albatross (middle) at Midway Atoll national Wildlife Refuge. The two decoys on either side have been used (along with others and accompanying broadcasts of bird calls) on...
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • A pair of male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Sharp-tailed Grouse

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display

    • Birds; Prairies; Wildlife refuges;
    • Male Sharp-tailed Grouse display to attract females on communal dancing grounds, called leks. The male provides no parental care. A female may visit a lek up to 10 or more times, and she may sample two different leks.
    • Coastal erosion

    • Coastal environments; Climate change; Erosion; Wildlife refuges;
    • The marsh system on the Aransas NWR is under constant threat due to erosion. Erosion is caused by a variety of factors, boat traffic and hurricanes are major contributors to erosion on the Refuge. Over the past 10 years multiple projects to armor...

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