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About GreenJay94

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  1. American Pipit???

    Yellow-rumped Warbler -- a pipit would have a more patterned face, without the broken eye-ring, and heavier streaking below. That tail pattern is also distinctive for Yellow-rumped.
  2. Vireo or maybe a warbler?

    I agree with Hermit Thrush.
  3. Female/immature Painted Bunting is the only thing I can think of that would have that green color.
  4. Blue-wing or Cinnamon Teal?

    The bill looks pretty hefty especially in the first photo, and the face seems rather plain with no hint of a white crescent, so I would lean toward the Cinnamon camp here.
  5. Upland Sandpiper?

    Nice find!
  6. Juvenile Scaly Breasted Munia and ?

    I think you're right with Scaly-breasted Munia for the first and maybe Oak Titmouse (having a good hair day) for the second? It's definitely not a House Sparrow!
  7. Please help me to identify these ones. Thanks

    Cape May, I believe, with the streaks extending across the breast
  8. Thrushes and a Warbler - Help ID

    Agree with MerMaeve on all
  9. Bird ID from AZ

    A guess based mostly on having seen quite a few of them when I visited that spot -- Bell's Vireo?
  10. Gray head, yellow wing bars...

    This is a Chestnut-sided Warbler. I believe it's the only one (other than Golden-winged and related hybrids, which would have a different face pattern) that has these yellow wing bars. But I can see why it's tricky, because some of my field guides don't show this very clearly.
  11. Immature Blue Grosbeak?

    What about female Indigo Bunting?
  12. Warbler ID

    Hmmm... Canada crossed my mind, but I think the undertail coverts look more yellow than white. But I'm not sure how true the colors are. I've seen photos of Nashville that look this yellow below, though.
  13. Forster's or Common Juvenile Tern?

    Forster's with that oval black eye patch
  14. A couple for confirmation.

    Bumping for further discussion. I don't see any reason why #1 isn't a Pine but I also don't know if I can rule out "Baypoll" from this photo. #2 looks really odd to me, but I found one description that says the southern Florida subspecies of Common Yellowthroat has a longer bill, so I guess that's probably what it is -- at least, I can't find anything else that fits.