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Categories: Tattoo Crosses | Author: admin 06.04.2015

The Birds of Yellowstone section contains over 200 images of Sandhill Cranes, Trumpeter Swans,Eagles, Hawks, Ospreys, Great Blue Herons, American Avocets, Red-naped Sapsuckers, Magpies,and Gray Jays taken in various locations in Yellowstone National Park in early spring and autumn, andinclude the Mating Dance of the Sandhill Cranes and the Mating Display of the Trumpeter Swans. A Sandhill Crane in fall plumage forages in the autumn grass at sunset in Yellowstone National Park.
Two adults and a juvenile Sandhill Crane in red-ochre Fall plumage walking through the tall autumngrass in Yellowstone National Park, late morning in early October.
A juvenile Sandhill Crane checks out the strange clicking sound coming from the long black tube.
The juvenile watches closely as the adult shows it how to flip a tasty insect larva into the air and catch it. While the female steps over to the creek to find some nesting material, occasionally looking back,the male continues to jump higher and higher into the air, lifting his tail end high at the top of his leap.
A Trumpeter Swan honks while facing into the lowering sun in the late afternoon at Swan Lake. A mated pair of Trumpeter Swans swim into the lowering sun in the late afternoon at Swan Lake. The male and female discuss the magnificence of the male’s running display, with wings outstretched.


A Bald Eagle stands watch near a long-established nest alongside theMadison River near the Western entrance to Yellowstone National Park. A Bald Eagle attends an enormous nest at the top of a dead tree in Yellowstone National Park.
A Light morph juvenile Harlan’s Red-Tailed Hawk taken in Grand Tetons National Park,just to the south of the southern entrance to Yellowstone National Park in early October. An Intermediate morph Red-Tailed Hawk in a soaring turn over the Firehole River in Yellowstone. An Osprey perched in a tree with a Trout, over the Firehole River in Yellowstone National Park.
While in-flight, Ospreys orient the fish to face forward to reduce drag, as isshown in the images above and below (taken at Yellowstone National Park).To do this, the Osprey carries the fish with one foot forward and one behind.
An American Avocet in non-breeding plumage dances across the waters of Swan Lake in late September.
American Avocets in non-breeding plumage, landing on Swan Lake in Yellowstone National Park. American Avocets in breeding plumage on Trout Lake in Yellowstone National Park, taken in late April.


A 1000 x 1600 image of a male Red-naped Sapsucker posing onthe post of a handicapped sign in Mammoth Hot Springs, which hewas energetically pecking on to attract a mate in competition withanother male who was noisily pecking on a nearby metal flagpole. Note the pattern on the back of the male Red-naped Sapsucker and the red marking on the napeof his neck as he reaches out to peck on his favorite handicapped sign in Mammoth Hot Springs.
A 1000 x 1600 image of the male Red-naped Sapsucker posing on the post ofa handicapped sign in Mammoth Hot Springs.
An adult Rocky Mountain Gray Jay, perched in a tree above the Lamar Valley in Yellowstone National Park. Thesection is separated into five pages and this Overview index with sample images from each page. This one was worried about the longbeak on the end of my camera and took off with its fish, providing us an opportunityto examine how the Osprey orients the fish forwards to reduce aerodynamic drag.
Note the horizontal line of strippedpaint on the dented edge of the sign where the sapsucker has pecked his love call.




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