The Palm Warbler, Dendroica palmarum, is a small songbird of the New World warbler family.
These birds have dark legs and thin pointed bills, and adults display a rusty cap. Eastern birds have brownish olive upperparts, yellow underparts, and rusty streaks on their breasts and flanks. Western birds have light underparts with darker streaks on their breasts and grey-brown upperparts.
Palm Warblers' breeding habitats are bog edges across Canada and the northeastern United States. Their nests are open cups, which are usually situated on, or near, the ground.
These birds migrate to the southeastern United States, Mexico and islands in the Caribbean.
Diet / Feeding
Palm Warblers forage actively in conifers and on the ground, sometimes flying to catch insects.
These birds mainly eat insects and berries.
Song / Call
The song of this bird is a monotonous trill. The call is a sharp chek.
These birds frequently bob their tail.
- BirdLife International (2004). Dendroica palmarum. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. IUCN 2006. Retrieved on 12 May 2006. Database entry includes justification for why this species is of least concern
- Palm Warbler - Dendroica palmarum - USGS Patuxent Bird Identification InfoCenter
- Palm Warbler Information and Photos - South Dakota Birds and Birding
- Palm Warbler Species Account - Cornell Lab of Ornithology
- Palm Warbler videos on the Internet Bird Collection
Copyright: Wikipedia. This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from
High Quality Species Photos, Videos and/or Articles Contributions are welcome! Upload your Articles and Images
Please Note: The images on this page are the sole property of the photographers (unless marked as Public Domain). Please contact the photographers directly with respect to any copyright or licensing questions. Thank you.
The Avianweb strives to maintain accurate and up-to-date information; however, mistakes do happen. If you would like to correct or update any of the information, please send us an e-mail. THANK YOU!