- n. Plural form of bluebird.
“June brood of the pair, now able to take care of themselves, but still held together by the family instinct, as often happens in the case of some other birds, such as bluebirds and chickadees.”
“Projects may include placing nesting boxes for birds such as bluebirds and swallows, using integrated pest management techniques, conserving water and maintaining food and cover for wildlife.”
“Insectivores such as bluebirds, chickadees and woodpeckers stalk beetles, worms and grubs.”
“Mistletoe provides food and nesting sites for birds such as bluebirds and cedar waxwings.”
“They even have a name, "bluebirds," people from blue states who flock to Republican strongholds and swing states to help Obama's campaign.”
“Even before the last day of May passes, we see many young birds on their first weak-winged flights, such as bluebirds and robins; but June is the great month of bird homes, as to May belong the migrants.”
“We have some resurgent species like: bald eagles, peregrine falcons, wild turkeys, giant Canada geese, trumpeter swans, and a host of others down to the size of bluebirds and hummingbirds.”
“Other carnivorous birds, especially the bluebirds, sat dejectedly on the fences waiting for spring.”
“Eagles, northern harriers, goldeneyes and woodpeckers stuck out the winters while the prairie and peregrine falcons, swallows, bluebirds, and a hundred others brought and took the changing seasons with them.”
“I counted twenty mountain bluebirds and knew there was a housing shortage.”
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