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Social recommendations and mentions

We have tracked the following product recommendations or mentions on various public social media platforms and blogs. They can help you see what people think about Explore and what they use it for.
  • Scotland bird site
    Check out eBird. There are plenty of hotspots around your area and beyond. You can also search for species and refine the search to only show recent sightings. Source: about 1 year ago
  • Backyard Birds of North Carolina
    Living in Raleigh, I've recorded at least 41 different species in my backyard (including all of literally all of these). If anyone is interested in tracking what's around, check out eBird, it gives you pictures, names, sounds, geolocation of birds, etc. Source: about 1 year ago
  • Hello, I was wondering, is there an internet site where I could click on a country and it would show me the species living in the country? Or even better, area in the country? Thanks!
    Just go to Explore in eBird, type in the region you’re interested in, then select barcharts on the left panel. It will show you the seasonal abundance of all species recorded in that county/state/country. Source: over 1 year ago
  • Steller's Sea Eagles in Japan
    Using the ebird website ( click on "Species Maps" and then you can specify Steller's sea eagle, and set the date range to "all years" and "Mar-Mar" to find previous reported sightings in March. Then zoom in to see hotspots, and click on them to see details, checklists, etc. Good luck! Source: over 1 year ago
  • How about birding here from America?
    Have a look on ebird. You can enter the area you'll be going to and see the birding hotspots on a map. From there, you can see lists of the birds seen there and a lot of other info. Source: over 1 year ago
  • Seen today in central Connecticut. Are any of these obviously Cackling Geese (vs Canada Geese)? Merlin sound ID detected cackling geese, but I have clue-zero.
    I have also started using the "explore" feature on eBird ( I basically, type in "Hartford" (or whatever) and I have been finding a ton of places I never even knew existed. I'm still pretty new to this. Source: over 1 year ago
  • Starlings and House Sparrows
    But birds remember good spots, especially if they've needed to pass through the area during spring or fall migration. New good spots need to remind them of nearby longtime good spots, so you'll want to explore the naturally-occurring native plant offerings in areas near you that birds like. (Zoom in to your area on to get an idea of where they like to go, then go there and see what plants they... Source: over 1 year ago
  • Unless you watch birds as a hobby, your cat has probably seen more species of birds than you have.
    Type in your location and see how many species are possible in your area. Source: over 1 year ago
  • Does anybody know a tree species exploration website?
    As an example, when it comes to birds, I really appreciate eBird. Source: over 1 year ago
  • Question for Maryland birders
    Not from your area, but if you head to ebird you can check the bar charts for the state, region, or hotspot. Source: almost 2 years ago
  • Prairie Warbler? Seen today in fairly open pine forest in NW South Carolina
    Https:// is pretty good for checking range maps and distributions. You might just live in an area with fewer or infrequent birders. Source: about 2 years ago
  • What types of cavity nesting birds live around the suburbs outside of Philadelphia?
    Lots of nestbox info at nestwatch., including per-species needs. You can see what birds are in your area by using the bar charts at ebird.. Source: about 2 years ago
  • Dove, Ring-Necked? Eurasian-Collared? What's the difference? Pacifica, California
    All About Birds only covers birds seen in North America, and Wikipedia only covers whatever people felt like writing articles about. eBird's explore species feature has both Ring-necked Dove and Eurasian Collared-Dove. Source: over 2 years ago
  • How to find inspiration to shoot in small boring town?
    Wildlife is my thing. The diversity of birds is astounding, and if you enter your county into the “explore regions” search bar on the eBird website you can get a feel for what species live around you and where exactly they’re being seen. Source: over 2 years ago
  • What do you like to do besides writing?
    All you need is a good pair of binoculars and a field guide (or two, or, uh, six). I use eBird to see what's popping locally. Just input your county on the Explore page to see what lives in your area. Source: over 2 years ago
  • What bird is this? Spotted at MacArthur Park, Los Angeles
    If you have an account on eBird, check out the range map and zoom in to your area to find recent sightings. If you don't have an account, you can still find the most recent sighting of one in your area by going to "Explore Regions" here, entering your county, state, province, or country, and search the resulting list for Black-Crowned Night-Heron. (I could also look at the sightings map and make a screencap if you... Source: over 2 years ago
  • What is something that you actually remember being new technology, but is now obsolete?
    If you're looking for a modern version of this, Cornell has a very extensive bird database called eBird , which includes each bird's calls. Source: about 3 years ago
  • Here are a handful of wildlife photos I’ve taken in Philadelphia to cheer up your Tuesday!
    Yeah it's perfect. Grackles are very fun to photograph, that could be a great place to start. Their iridescence is wild and they always look so fierce. Go to, fill in your county and then click "hotspot map" on the left. When you zoom in you'll be able to see locations where birders have found lots of species - anything with a yellow through red marker will have plenty of stuff. Source: about 3 years ago
  • I'm addicted! Also first squirrel of the season for northern MI
    I am new too (started birding last summer, went bonkers expanding our normal winter birdfeeder area). But I think it's early for most nesting. Around me (RI, so south of you) there is some pairing up and territorial behavior (woodpeckers drumming etc) and a little new singing right now. But I think we'll see the birds gathering materials when it's time. I think here it might be april. Most of our migrants return... Source: over 3 years ago
  • Fun stuff to do outside in the spring/summer after being mostly housebound for the majority of a year?
    OH also if you REALLY want to nerd out, try 'ebird!' .It's is an app you can log your sightings! It has a bird identification tool and bird call identifier. It's a really useful tool, and scientists use the data too. Https:// Source: over 3 years ago

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