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National Audubon Society (@audubonsociety) Instagram photos and videos
List of Instagram medias taken by National Audubon Society (@audubonsociety)
During their first fall and winter, the irises of immature Spotted Towhees are brown. By their first spring, their eyes begin to turn red.⠀ ⠀ 📷: Georgy Semenov/Audubon Photography Awards
Male Red Crossbills that molt in during fall generally achieve a reddish plumage. Those that molt during the winter season may wear a mixture of red and yellow feathers.⠀ ⠀ 📷: Ken Archer/Audubon Photography Awards ⠀ ⠀
White-breasted Nuthatches are regular visitors to bird feeders during the fall and winter seasons. Fill your feeder up with sunflower seeds or peanuts to begin attracting these active little nuthatches.⠀ ⠀ 📷: Kenneth Heiar/Audubon Photography Awards
During late summer and into fall, fruits like blueberries, dogwood, and raspberries become an important food source for White-throated Sparrows. ⠀ ⠀ 📷: Mike Conley/Great Backyard Bird Count
Downy Woodpeckers usually roost in their own cavities and they generally excavate new roosting cavities during the fall season.⠀ ⠀ 📷: Jake Zadik (@jakezadik)/Audubon Photography Awards
Did you know that Song Sparrows typically begin leaving their breeding grounds in September and October for fall migration? 🍂⠀ ⠀ 📷: Gerald Lisi (@gerald_lisi)/Audubon Photography Awards
Charles’s amazing photo of three Bald Eagles has graced the pages of many periodicals, posters, books, and more. “A few believe it is a composite, stating there is no way you can get three birds tack sharp in one frame,” says Charles, “I can only say after taking 20,000 images of eagles...I got a good one! Could I do it again, who knows? 😉”⠀ ⠀ This brings us to the end of this week’s #AudubonTakeover. Be sure to follow @CanonUSA Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer, @charlesglatzer, for more beautiful bird and nature photography! 📷🐦⠀ ⠀
Kingbirds will often nest in the top of drowned trees at the waters edge. Charles noticed that this nest was particularly photogenic with the Eastern Kingbird perched perfectly above to show off its tail. ⠀ ⠀ Many thanks to @canonusa Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer (@charlesglatzer) for providing this week's stunning images for the #AudubonTakeover.⠀ ⠀
On cold mornings in Bosque del Apache, NM, an ethereal fog often rises above the warmer water. Add in a golden sunrise, along with hundreds to thousands of cranes and waterfowl, and you have an image unique to Bosque.⠀ ⠀ Thanks to @canonusa Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer (@charlesglatzer) for sharing his photos for this week's #AudubonTakeover.
As Charles watched a few Trumpeter Swans fly along the river bank, he was intrigued by the of the accompanying shadows. He proceeded to set-up so that he could be ready to photograph the next pair making their way down river.⠀ ⠀ Many thanks to @canonusa Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer (@charlesglatzer) for providing this week's stunning images for the #AudubonTakeover.
While lying flat on the sand with a long lens, Charles was able to isolate the American Oystercatcher from the background. A fast shutter speed also allowed him to capture the bird mid-stride. ⠀ ⠀ Many thanks to @canonusa Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer (@charlesglatzer) for providing this week's stunning images for the #AudubonTakeover.
Charles has been photographing two pairs of Common Loons for the past 15 years. His customized pontoon boat allows him to photograph from a low angle to the water. To capture the decisive moment, he starts shooting images as the bird is just about to come to the surface.⠀ ⠀ Thanks to @canonusa Explorer of Light Charles Glatzer (@charlesglatzer) for sharing his photos for this week's #AudubonTakeover.