• 7587 Kettle View Dr.
    West Bend, WI 53090
  • Call For An Estimate (262) 675-4139
  • 24-Hour Service

Nuisance Bird Trapping & Relocation

The Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife provide expert solutions to your nuisance bird problem. If you have any of the following issues in your home or business, give us a call to solve your unwanted wildlife or pest control issues.

Bauer Wildlife offers nuisance bird removal, trapping, exclusion, and relocating services. Due to the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, many species of birds cannot be trapped or relocated. However, there are several exotic invasive species of birds that we can help to control.

Migratory Bird Treaty Act

migratory bird act

What is the Migratory Bird Treaty?

Stated most simply, the MBTA is a law that protects birds from people. When Congress passed the MBTA in 1918, it codified a treaty already signed with Canada (then part of Great Britain) in response to the extinction or near-extinction of a number of bird species, many of which were hunted either for sport or for their feathers.

According to the USFWS: “The MBTA provides that it is unlawful to pursue, hunt, take, capture, kill, possess, sell, purchase, barter, import, export, or transport any migratory bird, or any part, nest, or egg or any such bird, unless authorized under a permit issued by the Secretary of the Interior. Some regulatory exceptions apply. To take is defined in regulations as: ‘pursue, hunt, shoot, wound, kill, trap, capture, or collect, or attempt to pursue, hunt, shoot, wound, kill, trap, capture, or collect.’ ”

bird trapping and removal services

Effective Bird Control Starts With the Right Professionals

Bauer Wildlife uses an exclusive, harmless method to remove birds from your property and keep them from coming back. Our meticulously-trained, knowledgeable staff can deter birds from your property, locate and remove nests, and sanitize the area. Our bird control process also involves a deterrent system which will prevent these pests from setting up nests somewhere else on your property.

Our Wildlife Biologists are compliant with all relevant state and federal laws for bird infestation removal. As a licensed, humane animal removal company, we are able to identify the specific issue causing problems on your property, execute an effective solution for its removal, and prevent the issue from returning in the future. We can do this while precluding your property from further damage, and can repair the damage caused by nuisance wildlife.

Bird infestations require a different response than infestations by other animals do. The particularities of birds’ abilities and behaviors mean that basic trapping schedules and methods will be ineffective. Because of this, if you see birds coming into your property, you need to call Bauer Wildlife immediately. The more time you attempt to trap and remove birds without success, the more time you give them to settle in. As the birds continue to adjust to the shelter your property provides, the more stubbornly aggressive they will become in the infestation.

bird nest removal services

Bird Nest Removal Laws

Before removing, altering, or interfering with a bird nest in any way, determine whether or not the disturbance is legal according to local, regional, and national wildlife laws. Most birds are protected species and tampering with a nest could lead to hefty fines or other penalties. In the United States, for example, it is illegal to remove or destroy any active nest from a native bird species, defined as a nest with eggs or brooding adults in it. If the nest has been abandoned or no eggs have yet been laid, it can be removed or destroyed as needed. Nests of invasive birds, such as house sparrows or European starlings, however, are not protected at any time. Laws in other countries may vary, and before interfering with any nest, it is best to properly identify the bird species and learn how local laws could apply to your actions.

Why Remove Nests?

In certain circumstances it may be necessary and desirable to remove bird nests, both for safety and convenience. Proper reasons to remove nests include:

  • The nest has been abandoned after the breeding season has ended.
  • The nest is currently unused and has become dilapidated and unsafe for future use.
  • The nest is in a birdhouse that needs to be cleaned out for future residents or winter use.
  • The nest is in a dangerous location and brooding birds could become stressed or injured.

In most cases, it is only after the nesting season has ended and the birds have moved on that nests can and should be removed. If the birds have built their nests in poor locations, however, the nest may need to be removed earlier to safeguard both the adults and the chicks they hope to raise. Unsafe locations typically include:

  • Near a door or busy walkway
  • Inside a gutter or drainage pipe
  • Inside connected dryer vents
  • Inside an active chimney

Nests You Shouldn’t Remove

Some nests should never be removed unless the proper wildlife authorities are consulted or there are absolutely no other options to keep the nesting birds safe. These nests include:

  • Endangered birds that are unlikely to build a new nest if disturbed.
  • Nests of large birds, such as herons or raptors, that will be reused for many years.
  • Raptor and owl nests where defending adults can be aggressive and dangerous.
  • Natural cavities that would be destroyed in order to remove the nest.
  • Any nest in early summer that may be reused for additional broods.
  • Nests that would be unsafe or dangerous for humans to reach and remove.

When in doubt, call our pest control experts at Bauer Wildlife for nest removal services. Our Wildlife Biologists are trained in proper baby bird and nest removal. In addition, we are well versed in the laws & regulations that protect nesting birds.

Bird Exclusion

Birds fluttering in your chimney, nesting in your garage, or perching near your front door? Woodpeckers pecking on your house? Sometimes they just need a little convincing that they belong elsewhere! There are many ways to keep birds in the trees, where they belong.

What is Bird Exclusion?

Using a combination of materials such as fitted chimney caps, dryer vent covers, visual and audio deterrents. These useful bird deterrents make your property less inviting to birds without causing them any harm. Our pest control experts will also repair any areas of your home or business that may be an open conduit for birds to enter.

birds in vents removal services

There are many problems that are associated with having birds in the vents of your home; some of the problems include lice and mites. Most of the time this is in either in the kitchen or in the bathrooms that are usually near a bedroom. Most customers will complain of bugs falling down inside the bathroom from the vent areas. Once the problem becomes this bad it is only curable by a professional trained to treat these pests.

Other problems that could arise is ventilation problems, as the nesting material can completely block the air flow within the vent. This could be particularly bad if the birds build the nest in a gas vent or another vent that is critical to the operation of the home. Give our Wildlife Biologists a call to take care of the nest removal, sanitation and exclusion repairs necessary to eradicate the problem.

birds in attic removal services

Pigeons, Barn Swallows, Starlings, House Finches, and House Sparrows are all candidates for birds in a house or attic. Sometimes they'll just roost under the eaves, or in the eaves on the soffit, but often they will enter the attic given access.

Birds in your attic can cause many problems. First of all, their excrement can be a host for mold growth, which may contain certain pathogens. Don't touch it, and be careful breathing around it. In addition, the excrement can attract bugs like cockroaches. Birds also bring in nesting material, which can be dirty or clog vents or cause a fire hazard. Birds can also bring in lice and bird mites which can get in the house and bite.

To remove birds in the attic, it is best to call our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife. Our pest control experts will perform any necessary bird trapping & removal services, sanitation and exclusion repairs so these pests cannot return.

bird deterrent

What kind of options are available for Bird Deterrents?

  • Bird Spikes
  • Bird Netting
  • Post & Wire Deterrent
  • Bird Zap Shock Track
  • Bird Repellents
  • Bird Deterrents
  • Bird Dispersal Systems
  • Bird Traps
  • Bird Screens & Guards
  • Bird Haze & Fogging
  • Bird Acoustic Dispersal

bird netting for bird exclusion

Bird Netting Systems are an effective and humane form of bird exclusion. Bird netting can be used to protect all types of objects, openings and structures. Perfect for architectural, industrial, aqua-cultural and agricultural bird exclusion jobs. The Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife highly recommend bird netting as an effective form of exclusion. Our trained specialists can conduct proper set up and installation of bird netting exclusion for your home or business.

common nuisance birds

Common nuisance birds

  • Red bellied woodpeckers
  • Starlings
  • Pigeons
  • Sparrows
  • Crows
  • Sea gulls
  • Canadian geese

house sparrow invasive bird species

House sparrows are the smallest of the unprotected birds at about 6½ inches long and weighing less than an ounce. Both genders are mostly brown with black streaks above and grayish below. Males have a black throat-bib flanked by white spots. Immature male house sparrows look like females. Do not confuse house sparrows with native sparrows (chipping sparrow, grasshopper sparrow, song sparrow) that are beneficial and protected by federal and state regulations. Calls of sparrows are easily identified by a loud and repetitive “chirp.”

starling bird infestation & removal services

European starlings are robin-sized, short-tailed black birds about 8½ inches long, and weigh about 3 ounces. Plumage color changes with gender and season. In summer, adults are glossy black with light speckles. In winter, birds have larger speckles, making them look browner from a distance. The dark pointy beak becomes bright yellow in spring. Both males and females have pinkish-red color on their legs. Calls of starlings are quite diverse as they can mimic the sounds of other birds.

pigeon nuisance bird removal

Pigeons are the largest of the 3 species, at about 12 inches long, and weigh 12 to 17 ounces. They typically are blue-gray with two black bands on the wings, and a black band on the tail that contrasts with its white rump. Color ranges from all white to mottled brown to grey/ black. Calls of pigeons consist of a soft and throaty cooing.

pigeon deterrent and repellent to scare birds

How to Get Rid of Pigeons

There are many humane options for deterring pigeons from landing or nesting. It is important to do a good cleanup of any bird droppings or nesting materials before any product is installed.

1.  Install pigeon control products such as pigeon spikes or bird netting to block pigeons form getting back to the area they have chosen to roost, perch or nest.  If you make affected areas inaccessible, the pigeons will be forced to move on to a new location.

2.  Physical pigeon control products like pigoen spikes are effective on ledges, beams, signs, windowsills, rooflines and other areas pigeons have decided to land.

3.  Electric track systems are ideal for treating ledges and rooflines or anywhere aesthetics are a concern.

Humane Removal / Professional Installer

If you do not have the time, resources or expertise to solve your pigeon problem, our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife can take care of your pigeon infestation.  Our pest control professionals can install pigeon control products and offer other services such as cleanup, humane trapping and removal.

pigeon trapping services

Bird control measures such as bird proofing will be most effective if most of the pigeons are removed first by trapping. Where a colony of pigeons is roosting or feeding in a confined and isolated area, trapping can be the primary control tactic.

Types of Traps

Pigeon traps have one-way entrances: the pigeons push the doors in to enter the trap but they can’t get out again. Pigeon traps vary greatly in size — from a large walk-in trap, 4 to 6 feet high, to a low-profile trap about 8 inches high and 2 to 3 feet long. Depending on size, low-profile traps can hold 15 to 30 pigeons at a time.

Trap Placement

Feeding areas are the best trap sites but these are rarely on the same property as roosting sites. Mostly you’ll be placing traps in roosting areas. The most difficult part of trapping in these sites is getting the birds to feed in a non-feeding area so that they will follow the bait to the trap.

pigeons causing damage to roof tiles

Birds sometimes build their nests under roofing tiles, which can dislodge the tiles and allows leaks to happen. Here are a few solutions that our experts at Bauer Wildlife can perform to keep pesky birds from nesting under your tile roof.

Install Tile Roof Eave Closures

Eaves are the edges of the roof which overhang the face of a wall. Small gaps exist underneath tile roof eaves that birds can nestle in. To keep out the birds, you need eave closures, otherwise known as bird stop. Current roof code requires bird stop on new roofs and replacement roofs if you’re completely changing out the tile. However, tile roof removal and replacement, where we remove your tile, replace your underlayment and then replace your existing tile is grandfathered from that requirement.

Replace Any Missing Tiles Promptly

Not only can missing tiles let birds easily nest in your roof, it allows the underlayment, the material that keeps out water, to quickly deteriorate. Our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife are experienced in both wildlife removal and exclusion repairs or damage caused by wildlife. We have completed hundreds of roof tile and soffit repairs due to bird damage.

dangers of bird diseases

Their ability to spread a range of diseases is why a select species of bird such as pigeons and gulls are regarded as pests.

For businesses this can be problematic as it puts both staff and customers at risks, generating a negative impact on revenue, public opinion and staff retention. This can be particularly problematic for businesses operating within the food industry, as a bird infestation, along with the diseases they spread, can conflict with food safety standards and regulations, resulting in the contamination of food products and outbreaks of food-borne diseases.

The main species of bird which are responsible for spreading diseases are Pigeons; gulls; sparrows and starlings.

Like most pests, there is a range of factors which contribute to how birds spread diseases.  However, the main sources are:

  • Feces
  • Feathers
  • Nests

Bird feces

Bird feces, and in particular the droppings from pigeons, gulls, starlings and house sparrows, is the primary reason behind the spread of diseases by birds. Essentially, bird feces act as a giant sponge for pathogens. Although in small doses it isn't harmful, when infestations reach large numbers, the build up of bird feces can result in an increased risk of exposure.

Bird feathers

Although not as common as bird feces, feathers can also be responsible for the spread of diseases. A bird’s feather, particularly from those living in an urban environment, can often play host to a range of parasites, bacteria and viruses. However, it is primarily the feathers of a dead bird which carry said diseases. It’s important to note that the chances of catching a disease from bird feathers are very slim.

Bird nests

Bird nests can also be held responsible for the spread of diseases. Bird nest can be the perfect breeding site for certain species of fungi, which can spread through debris. To add to this, bird nests can also be a great home for parasites and other insects. In some cases said insects and parasites are known vectors of specific diseases, which can result in human transmission.

How can you catch a bird disease?

There are a few mediums in which you can catch a disease from a bird, with some being more common than others. They are:

  • Inhaling – When bird droppings dry and become disturbed, any diseases living in the feces can become airborne.
  • Eating – Consuming food products contaminated with bacteria, fungi, or viruses spread by birds.
  • Drinking – Similar to eating. Drinking contaminated water and other drink products can lead to infection.
  • Touching – Dead birds can play hosts to a range of harmful bacteria, fungi, and viruses.
  • Insect bites – Biting insects can become infected with a disease from biting a bird. Accumulating a bite from an infected insect can lead to infection.

Types of diseases spread by birds

It is believed that birds can carry over 60 different diseases which have the potential to infect both humans and livestock.

The main diseases which birds can transmit can be broken down into 3 categories, they are:

  • Bacterial
  • Fungal
  • Viral

Bacterial diseases

Below is a list of the common bacterial diseases spread by birds.


  • Often referred to as Parrot Fever
  • Zoonotic disease caused by the Chlamydophila psittaci bacterium
  • Infection occurs from inhaling airborne particles found in respiratory secretions, faces, and feathers of infected birds
  • Symptoms start to show 5-19 days after infection
  • The first week of infections shows symptoms similar to typhoid fever such as abdominal pain, headaches, and diarrhoea to name a few.


  • Caused by Salmonella sp. Bacterium
  • Infection occurs from consuming food and drink contaminated with infected bird feces.
  • Symptoms occur 12 to 72 hours after infection and include (but not limited to) diarrhea, fever, vomiting and nausea.
  • Recovery usually occurs without medical treatment.

Fungal diseases

Bird feces provide a suitable breeding ground for a range of fungi which can lead to certain diseases.


  • Also referred to as cryptococcal disease
  • Caused by the systemic pathogenic yeasts Cryptococcus neoformans and Cryptococcus gattii
  • Carried in the intestines of birds
  • Found worldwide in soil. When it becomes disturbed the fungus contaminates the air and transmission occur through inhaling.
  • Affects lungs and central nervous system.


  • Caused by Histoplasma sp. Fungus.
  • Like with Cryptococcosis, transmission occurs through inhaling air contaminated with the fungus spores. Air becomes contaminated when infected soil is disturbed.
  • Generally, breathing in spores doesn't result in any health risks. A mild fever may develop.

Viral diseases

Two of the most common viral diseases spread by birds are Avian Influenza and West Nile Virus.

Avian Influenza

  • Commonly known as bird flu
  • Caused by the influenza A strain of the influenza virus
  • Rarely infects humans, but can spread from person to person.
  • Human infections have been a result of direct contact with infected birds and exposure to contaminated environments.
  • There have been rare cases of infection occurring through consuming food contaminated with raw contaminated poultry blood.

Newcastle Disease

  • Belongs to the genus Avulavirus of the avian paramyxoviruses.
  • Was first discovered in 1927 in Newcastle-upon-Tyne, hence the name.
  • A big issue for poultry farms
  • Can cause mild conjunctivitis and influenza-like symptoms in humans.

West Nile Virus

  • Generally regarded as a mosquito-borne disease
  • Belongs to the same virus family as Dengue, and Zika.
  • Birds are a reservoir of the disease.

Furthermore, mosquitoes become infected through biting infected birds and transmit the disease to people when they bite.

Professional pest control

The best way to prevent birds, and limit the potential for them to spread diseases is to enlist the help our Wildlife Biologists. Our bird control experts have a range of solutions available from bird spikes and netting to hawking, which can effectively deter and prevent pest birds from infesting your property.

bird dropping diseases

Examples of transmissible bird diseases associated with invasive bird species:

  • Histoplasmosis
  • Candidiasis
  • Cryptococcosis
  • Louis Encephalitis
  • Salmonellosis
  • E. coli

Besides being direct carriers of disease, nuisance birds are frequently associated with over 50 kinds of ectoparasites, which can work their way throughout structures to infest and bite humans. About two-thirds of these pests may be detrimental to the general health and well-being of humans and domestic animals.

bird ectoparasites

A few examples of ectoparasites include:

Bed bugs (Cimex lectularius) may consume up to five times their own weight in blood drawn from hosts which include humans and some domestic animals. In any extreme condition, victims may become weak and anemic. Pigeons, starlings and house sparrows are known to carry bed bugs.

Chicken mites (Dermanyssus gallinae) are known carriers of encephalitis and may also cause fowl mite dermatitis and acariasis. While they subsist on blood drawn from a variety of birds, they may also attack humans. They have been found on pigeons, starlings and house sparrows.

Yellow mealworms (Tenebrio molitor), perhaps the most common beetle parasites of people in the United States, live in pigeon nests. It is found in grain or grain products, often winding up in breakfast cereals, and may cause intestinal canthariasis and hymenolespiasis.

West Nile Virus while West Nile is technically not transmitted to humans from birds, humans can get infected by the bite of a mosquito who has bitten an infected bird. The obvious lesson is that the fewer birds there are in any given area, the better. This translates into a smaller chance of an infected bird in that area, a smaller chance of a mosquito biting an infected bird and then biting a human.

In the event that a dead bird is in a vent, crawl space, attic or divider walls of your home or business, now is the time to call a professional. Dead animals spread diseases and attract maggots. In addition, even breathing the air amidst a dead animal can pose health risks. Our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife are trained in dead bird removal and the sanitation services required to ensure there is no longer any ectoparasites or bird diseases that can effect the health of humans or pets.

If you find a dead bird in your yard due to a window collision or natural death, please take the following DIY precautions or give Bauer Wildlife pest control experts a call to handle the situation.

  • Avoid touching the dead bird with your bare hands. Ensure that your clothing does not come in contact with the dead bird or any blood, secretions or feces from the dead bird.
  • Use gloves or multiple heavy-duty plastic bags to pick up the dead bird.
  • Grasp the dead bird with your hand inside the plastic bags. Turn the plastic bags inside-out over the dead bird so the dead bird is now inside the plastic bags and your hands are on the outside of the plastic bags. Be sure that the beak or claws do not puncture the bags.
  • Tightly seal the two bags.
  • Dispose of the "double-bagged" bird carcass by placing it in a trash container. Ensure that the trash container is secure from children and animals while awaiting pickup from your refuse company.
  • WASH YOUR HANDS thoroughly with warm water and soap after disposal. If you wore gloves to dispose of the dead bird, wash your gloved hands and then wash your bare hands thoroughly after you have removed the gloves.

owl trapping and relocation services


Owls come in many shapes and sizes, ranging from the 5 to 6 inch average length of tiny elf owls to the imposing 25 to 30 inch size of great horned owls. Most owls have patterns in their plumage that help them blend in with their environment. Great horned owls have mottled brown feathers that grow white beneath their wings, large yellow eyes, and plumicorns atop their heads, which resemble a pair of horns. Barn owls, on the other hand, have white or light gray plumage on their faces and breasts and brown wing feathers mottled with gray spots. They have heart-shaped faces with a pair of strikingly dark eyes. Their long, soft feathers allow them to glide noiselessly through the air.


Forests are the preferred habitat of most owls. They like to make nests in tree cavities or usurp the nests of other creatures. Barn owls are unique in the sense that they are not as wary of humans as other species and will make their nests in barn lofts or atop ornamental palm trees. Both barn owls and great horned owls like to hunt for small animals in open fields at night and nest where they can conveniently find food.


Are owls known to enter homes or yards?
The only type of owl that may enter buildings is the barn owl, as they like to make their nests in the lofty rafters of barns and unused attics. Yards and fields where small animals are raised attract the nocturnal birds, and farmers who keep free-range chickens, rabbits, or other small creatures may experience overnight losses. Great horned owls are most notorious for such behavior and even go after pets like house cats and small dogs. Barn owls typically prefer to stick to small rodents such as rats, mice, voles, and squirrels.


Do owls harm people or property?
Great horned owls are known to attack people who stumble too close to nests housing young chicks or eggs, but owls generally do not attack or prey upon humans. Other than their consumption of small livestock and pets, owls do no harm to property. In most cases, the presence of owls is considered extremely beneficial to humans as they keep rodent populations in check.

Control and Safety

Keeping predatory owls away from livestock can be as simple as providing shelter for chickens, rabbits, or other creatures to gather in at night. Great horned owls generally make only one kill per night, which gives farmers time to make habitat modifications before losses are significant. Clearing trees and potential perches within 100 yards of animal enclosures and taking measures to frighten the birds away, such as erecting scarecrows, may prove effective, as well.

Trapping and Removal

Great horned owls, screech owls & barn owls can cause serious damage to hands and arms with their talons and should never be handled except by a trained expert. If problematic owl populations threaten the safety of humans and pets, contact our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife. Our specialists are trained in the safe and humane removal of the birds.

hawk trapping and removal services

How to Identify Hawks

Found nationwide, hawks are classified as either accipiter or buteo varieties. Buteo hawks, with their long, broad wings and short, fan-like tails, are plentiful in most areas of the United States. Red-tailed hawks are one of the most frequently seen species, with rich brown feathers above a pale underbelly. Additionally, these raptors have broad, rounded wings and a short, cinnamon red tail.

Accipiter hawks, with their short, rounded wings and long tails, are secretive in nature and observed much less than other varieties. Cooper's hawks and sharp-shinned hawks are powerful raptors, with slate-gray backs and reddish-brown undersides.


It is not unusual to see hawks perching on telephone poles or circling over large fields in search of prey. These birds feed on a variety of animals, including other birds, mice, and even small cats and dogs. Though they typically roost in areas with plenty of trees, sometimes these raptors nest close to homes in order to be near their next meal. Because most hawks are large in size, people often think they look like eagles. However, eagles have heavier bodies and massive beaks.

Dangers & Control

Problems occur when hawks attack prey in yards, which can be noisy and result in property damage. Their aggressive behavior at nesting sites can be disruptive as well. After hawks have finished their meal, they will regurgitate pellets containing bones and other indigestible materials onto yards. The pests also occasionally feast on beloved pets, causing homeowners outrage and sorrow. Since hawks are protected by law, residents often have trouble removing them from their property. Contact our Wildlife Biologists at Bauer Wildlife to safely and effectively manage these unwanted predators.

House sparrows (Passer domesticus), European starlings (Sturnus vulgaris), and pigeons (Columa livia) are non-native species that cause a variety of problems in both urban and rural areas.  Birds may contaminate areas with their messy nests and droppings. Others consume and damage fruits and grains. Some kill or compete with native birds for nesting sites.

Legal Status

The Migratory Bird Treaty Act does not protect these species because they are not native to the United States. However, some states and communities may restrict management. Before initiating control activities, accurately identify the species, as they can be easily confused with protected birds. Refrain from trying novel methods that may cause suffering and impacts to non-target species.


Unprotected birds include the house sparrow, European starling, and pigeon, also known as the rock dove.

Species Range

All 3 species of unprotected birds are found throughout the northeast, especially where there are people and human-altered environments.

Health and Safety Concerns

These birds can carry and transmit diseases that are infectious to humans.  Diseases of particular concern include aspergillosis, histoplasmosis, psittacosis, and salmonellosis. In addition, all 3 species may pose significant hazards with bird-aircraft strikes at airports.

General Biology, Reproduction, and Behavior


Female house sparrows lay 3 to 9 eggs in a single clutch, and may nest twice a year beginning in early April. Female starlings lay 4 to 6 eggs per clutch and can also nest twice a year. Pigeons mate year-round, but most of their 5 to 6 broods produced annually are raised during the spring and summer, when temperatures are above freezing. Females usually lay 2 eggs per clutch.

ACCENTOR, Siberian, Prunella montanella
AKEKEE, Loxops caeruleirostris
AKEPA, Loxops coccineus
AKIALOA, Greater, Hemignathus ellisianus
AKIAPOLAAU, Hemignathus munroi
AKIKIKI, Oreomystis bairdi
AKOHEKOHE, Palmeria dolei
ALAUAHIO, Maui, Paroreomyza montana
Oahu, Paroreomyza maculata
ALBATROSS, Black-browed, Thalassarche melanophris
Black-footed, Phoebastria nigripes
Laysan, Phoebastria immutabilis
Light-mantled, Phoebetria palpebrata
Short-tailed, Phoebastria albatrus
Shy, Thalassarche cauta
Wandering, Diomedea exulans
Yellow-nosed, Thalassarche chlororhynchos
AMAKIHI, Hawaii, Hemignathus virens
Kauai, Hemignathus kauaiensis
Oahu, Hemignathus flavus
ANHINGA, Anhinga anhinga
ANI, Groove-billed, Crotophaga sulcirostris
Smooth-billed, Crotophaga ani
ANIANIAU, Magumma parva
APAPANE, Himatione sanguinea
AUKLET, Cassin’s, Ptychoramphus aleuticus
Crested, Aethia cristatella
Least, Aethia pusilla
Parakeet, Aethia psittacula
Rhinoceros, Cerorhinca monocerata
Whiskered, Aethia pygmaea
AVOCET, American, Recurvirostra americana
BEAN-GOOSE, Taiga, Anser fabalis
Tundra, Anser serrirostris
BEARDLESS-TYRANNULET, Northern, Camptostoma imberbe
BECARD, Rose-throated, Pachyramphus aglaiae
BITTERN, American, Botaurus lentiginosus
Black, Ixobrychus flavicollis
Least, Ixobrychus exilis
Schrenck’s, Ixobrychus eurhythmus
Yellow, Ixobrychus sinensis
BLACK-HAWK, Common, Buteogallus anthracinus
BLACKBIRD, Brewer’s, Euphagus cyanocephalus
Red-winged, Agelaius phoeniceus
Rusty, Euphagus carolinus
Tawny-shouldered, Agelaius humeralis
Tricolored, Agelaius tricolor
Yellow-headed, Xanthocephalus xanthocephalus
Yellow-shouldered, Agelaius xanthomus
BLUEBIRD, Eastern, Sialia sialis
Mountain, Sialia currucoides
Western, Sialia mexicana
BLUETAIL, Red-flanked, Tarsiger cyanurus
BLUETHROAT, Luscinia svecica
BOBOLINK, Dolichonyx oryzivorus
BOOBY, Blue-footed, Sula nebouxii
Brown, Sula leucogaster
Masked, Sula dactylatra
Red-footed, Sula sula
BRAMBLING, Fringilla montifringilla
BRANT, Branta bernicla
BUFFLEHEAD, Bucephala albeola
BULLFINCH, Eurasian, Pyrrhula pyrrhula
Puerto Rican, Loxigilla portoricensis
BUNTING, Blue, Cyanocompsa parellina
Gray, Emberiza variabilis
Indigo, Passerina cyanea
Little, Emberiza pusilla
Lark, Calamospiza melanocorys
Lazuli, Passerina amoena
McKay’s, Plectrophenax hyperboreus
Painted, Passerina ciris
Pallas’s, Emberiza pallasi
Pine, Emberiza leucocephalos
Reed, Emberiza schoeniclus
Rustic, Emberiza rustica
Snow, Plectrophenax nivalis
Varied, Passerina versicolor
Yellow-breasted, Emberiza aureola
Yellow-browed, Emberiza chrysophrys
Yellow-throated, Emberiza elegans
BUSHTIT, Psaltriparus minimus
CANVASBACK, Aythya valisineria
CARACARA, Crested, Caracara cheriway
CARDINAL, Northern, Cardinalis cardinalis
CARIB, Green-throated, Eulampis holosericeus
Purple-throated, Eulampis jugularis
CATBIRD, Black, Melanoptila glabrirostris
Gray, Dumetella carolinensis
CHAFFINCH, Common, Fringilla coelebs
CHAT, Yellow-breasted, Icteria virens
CHICKADEE, Black-capped, Poecile atricapillus
Boreal, Poecile hudsonicus
Carolina, Poecile carolinensis
Chestnut-backed, Poecile rufescens
Gray-headed, Poecile cinctus
Mexican, Poecile sclateri
Mountain, Poecile gambeli
CHUCK-WILL’S-WIDOW, Caprimulgus carolinensis
CONDOR, California, Gymnogyps californianus
COOT, American, Fulica americana
Caribbean, Fulica caribaea
Eurasian, Fulica atra
Hawaiian, Fulica alai
CORMORANT, Brandt’s, Phalacrocorax penicillatus
Double-crested, Phalacrocorax auritus
Great, Phalacrocorax carbo
Little Pied, Phalacrocorax melanoleucos
Neotropic, Phalacrocorax brasilianus
Pelagic, Phalacrocorax pelagicus
Red-faced, Phalacrocorax urile
COWBIRD, Bronzed, Molothrus aeneus
Brown-headed, Molothrus ater
Shiny, Molothrus bonariensis
CRAKE, Corn, Crex crex
Paint-billed, Neocrex erythrops
Spotless, Porzana tabuensis
Yellow-breasted, Porzana flaviventer
CRANECommon, Grus grus
Sandhill, Grus canadensis
Whooping, Grus americana
CREEPER, Brown, Certhia americana
Hawaii, Oreomystis mana
CROSSBILL, Red, Loxia curvirostra
White-winged, Loxia leucoptera
CROW, American, Corvus brachyrhynchos
Fish, Corvus ossifragus
Hawaiian, Corvus hawaiiensis
Mariana, Corvus kubaryi
Northwestern, Corvus caurinus
Tamaulipas, Corvus imparatus
White-necked, Corvus leucognaphalus
CUCKOO, Black-billed, Coccyzus erythropthalmus
Common, Cuculus canorus
Mangrove, Coccyzus minor
Oriental, Cuculus optatus
Yellow-billed, Coccyzus americanus
CURLEW, Bristle-thighed, Numenius tahitiensis
Eskimo, Numenius borealis
Eurasian, Numenius arquata
Far Eastern, Numenius madagascariensis
Little, Numenius minutus
Long-billed, Numenius americanus
DICKCISSEL, Spiza americana
DIPPER, American, Cinclus mexicanus
DOTTEREL, Eurasian, Charadrius morinellus
DOVE, Inca, Columbina inca
Mourning, Zenaida macroura
White-tipped, Leptotila verreauxi
White-winged, Zenaida asiatica
Zenaida, Zenaida aurita
DOVEKIE, Alle alle
DOWITCHER, Long-billed, Limnodromus scolopaceus
Short-billed, Limnodromus griseus
DUCK, American Black, Anas rubripes
Eastern Spot-billed, Anas zonorhyncha
Falcated, Anas falcata
Harlequin, Histrionicus histrionicus
Hawaiian, Anas wyvilliana
Laysan, Anas laysanensis
Long-tailed, Clangula hyemalis
Masked, Nomonyx dominicus
Mottled, Anas fulvigula
Muscovy, Cairina moschata
Pacific Black, Anas superciliosa
Ring-necked, Aythya collaris
Ruddy, Oxyura jamaicensis
Tufted, Aythya fuligula
Wood, Aix sponsa
DUNLIN, Calidris alpina
EAGLE, Bald, Haliaeetus leucocephalus
Golden, Aquila chrysaetos
White-tailed, Haliaeetus albicilla
EGRET, Cattle, Bubulcus ibis
Chinese, Egretta eulophotes
Great, Ardea alba
Intermediate, Mesophoyx intermedia
Little, Egretta garzetta
Reddish, Egretta rufescens
Snowy, Egretta thula
EIDER, Common, Somateria mollissima
King, Somateria spectabilis
Spectacled, Somateria fischeri
Steller’s, Polysticta stelleri
ELAENIA, Caribbean, Elaenia martinica
Greenish, Myiopagis viridicata
White-crested, Elaenia albiceps
EMERALD, Puerto Rican, Chlorostilbon maugaeus
EUPHONIA, Antillean, Euphonia musica
FALCON, Aplomado, Falco femoralis
Peregrine, Falco peregrinus
Prairie, Falco mexicanus
Red-footed, Flaco vespertinus
FIELDFARE, Turdus pilaris
FINCH, Cassin’s, Carpodacus cassinii
House, Carpodacus mexicanus
Laysan, Telespiza cantans
Nihoa, Telespiza ultima
Purple, Carpodacus purpureus
FLAMINGO, American, Phoenicopterus ruber
FLICKER, Gilded, Colaptes chrysoides
Northern, Colaptes auratus
FLYCATCHER, Acadian, Empidonax virescens
Alder, Empidonax alnorum
Ash-throated, Myiarchus cinerascens
Asian Brown, Muscicapa dauurica
Brown-crested, Myiarchus tyrannulus
Buff-breasted, Empidonax fulvifrons
Cordilleran, Empidonax occidentalis
Crowned Slaty, Empidonomus aurantioatrocristatus
Dark-sided, Muscicapa sibirica
Dusky, Empidonax oberholseri
Dusky-capped, Myiarchus tuberculifer
Fork-tailed, Tyrannus savana
Gray, Empidonax wrightii
Gray-streaked, Muscicapa griseisticta
Great Crested, Myiarchus crinitus
Hammond’s, Empidonax hammondii
La Sagra’s, Myiarchus sagrae
Least, Empidonax minimus
Mugimaki, Ficedula mugimaki
Narcissus, Ficedula narcissina
Nutting’s, Myiarchus nuttingi
Olive-sided, Contopus cooperi
Pacific-slope, Empidonax difficilis
Piratic, Legatus leucophalus
Puerto Rican, Myiarchus antillarum
Scissor-tailed, Tyrannus forficatus
Social, Myiozetetes similis
Spotted, Muscicapa striata
Sulphur-bellied, Myiodynastes luteiventris
Taiga, Ficedula albicilla
Tufted, Mitrephanes phaeocercus
Variegated, Empidonomus varius
Vermilion, Pyrocephalus rubinus
Willow, Empidonax traillii
Yellow-bellied, Empidonax flaviventris
FOREST-FALCON, Collared, Micrastur semitorquatus
FRIGATEBIRD, Great, Fregata minor
Lesser, Fregata ariel
Magnificent, Fregata magnificens
FROG-HAWK, Gray, Accipiter soloensis
FRUIT-DOVE, Crimson-crowned, Ptilinopus porphyraceus
Many-colored, Ptilinopus perousii
Mariana, Ptilinopus roseicapilla
FULMAR, Northern, Fulmarus glacialis
GADWALL, Anas strepera
GALLINULE, Azure, Porphyrio flavirostris
Purple, Porphyrio martinica
GANNET, Northern, Morus bassanus
GARGANEY, Anas querquedula
GNATCATCHER, Black-capped, Polioptila nigriceps
Black-tailed, Polioptila melanura
Blue-gray, Polioptila caerulea
California, Polioptila californica
GODWIT, Bar-tailed, Limosa lapponica
Black-tailed, Limosa limosa
Hudsonian, Limosa haemastica
Marbled, Limosa fedoa
GOLDEN-PLOVER, American, Pluvialis dominica
European, Pluvialis apricaria
Pacific, Pluvialis fulva
GOLDENEYE, Barrow’s, Bucephala islandica
Common, Bucephala clangula
GOLDFINCH, American, Spinus tristis
Lawrence’s, Spinus lawrencei
Lesser, Spinus psaltria
GOOSE, Barnacle, Branta leucopsis
Canada, Branta canadensis (including Cackling Goose, Branta hutchinsii)
Emperor, Chen canagica
Greater White-fronted, Anser albifrons
Hawaiian, Branta sandvicensis
Lesser White-fronted, Anser erythropus
Ross’s, Chen rossii
Snow, Chen caerulescens
GOSHAWK, Northern, Accipiter gentilis
GRACKLE, Boat-tailed, Quiscalus major
Common, Quiscalus quiscula
Great-tailed, Quiscalus mexicanus
Greater Antillean, Quiscalus niger
GRASSHOPPER-WARBLER, Middendorff’s, Locustella ochotensis
GRASSQUIT, Black-faced, Tiaris bicolor
Yellow-faced, Tiaris olivaceus
GREBE, Clark’s, Aechmophorus clarkii
Eared, Podiceps nigricollis
Horned, Podiceps auritus
Least, Tachybaptus dominicus
Pied-billed, Podilymbus podiceps
Red-necked, Podiceps grisegena
Western, Aechmophorus occidentalis
GREENFINCH, Oriental, Chloris sinica
GREENSHANK, Common, Tringa nebularia
Nordmann’s, Tringa guttifer
GROSBEAK, Black-headed, Pheucticus melanocephalus
Blue, Passerina caerulea
Crimson-collared, Rhodothraupis celaeno
Evening, Coccothraustes vespertinus
Pine, Pinicola enucleator
Rose-breasted, Pheucticus ludovicianus
Yellow, Pheucticus chrysopeplus
GROUND-DOVE, Common, Columbina passerina
Friendly, Gallicolumba stairi
Ruddy, Columbina talpacoti
White-throated, Gallicolumba xanthonura
GUILLEMOT, Black, Cepphus grylle
Pigeon, Cepphus columba
GULL, Belcher’s, Larus belcheri
Black-headed, Chroicocephalus ridibundus
Black-tailed, Larus crassirostris
Bonaparte’s, Chroicocephalus philadelphia
California, Larus californicus
Franklin’s, Leucophaeus pipixcan
Glaucous, Larus hyperboreus
Glaucous-winged, Larus glaucescens
Gray-hooded, Chroicocephalus cirrocephalus
Great Black-backed, Larus marinus
Heermann’s, Larus heermanni
Herring, Larus argentatus
Iceland, Larus glaucoides
Ivory, Pagophila eburnea
Kelp, Larus dominicanus
Laughing, Leucophaeus atricilla
Lesser Black-backed, Larus fuscus
Little, Hydrocoloeus minutus
Mew, Larus canus
Ring-billed, Larus delawarensis
Ross’s, Rhodostethia rosea
Sabine’s, Xema sabini
Slaty-backed, Larus schistisagus
Swallow-tailed, Creagrus furcatus
Thayer’s, Larus thayeri
Western, Larus occidentalis
Yellow-footed, Larus livens
Yellow-legged, Larus michahellis
GYRFALCON, Falco rusticolus
HARRIER, Northern, Circus cyaneus
HAWFINCH, Coccothraustes coccothraustes
HAWK, Broad-winged, Buteo platypterus
Cooper’s, Accipiter cooperii
Crane, Geranospiza caerulescens
Ferruginous, Buteo regalis
Gray, Buteo nitidus
Harris’s, Parabuteo unicinctus
Hawaiian, Buteo solitarius
Red-shouldered, Buteo lineatus
Red-tailed, Buteo jamaicensis
Roadside, Buteo magnirostris
Rough-legged, Buteo lagopus
Sharp-shinned, Accipiter striatus
Short-tailed, Buteo brachyurus
Swainson’s, Buteo swainsoni
White-tailed, Buteo albicaudatus
Zone-tailed, Buteo albonotatus
HAWK-CUCKOO, Hodgson’s, Cuculus fugax
HAWK-OWL, Brown, Ninox scutulata
HERON, Gray, Ardea cinerea
Great Blue, Ardea herodias
Green, Butorides virescens
Little Blue, Egretta caerulea
Tricolored, Egretta tricolor
HOBBY, Eurasian, Falco subbuteo
HOOPOE, Eurasian, Upupa epops
HOUSE-MARTIN, Common, Delichon urbicum
HUMMINGBIRD, Allen’s, Selasphorus sasin
Anna’s, Calypte anna
Antillean Crested, Orthorhyncus cristatus
Berylline, Amazilia beryllina
Black-chinned, Archilochus alexandri
Blue-throated, Lampornis clemenciae
Broad-billed, Cynanthus latirostris
Broad-tailed, Selasphorus platycercus
Buff-bellied, Amazilia yucatanensis
Bumblebee, Atthis heloisa
Calliope, Stellula calliope
Cinnamon, Amazilia rutila
Costa’s, Calypte costae
Lucifer, Calothorax lucifer
Magnificent, Eugenes fulgens
Ruby-throated, Archilochus colubris
Rufous, Selasphorus rufus
Violet-crowned, Amazilia violiceps
White-eared, Hylocharis leucotis
Xantus’s, Hylocharis xantusii
IBIS, Glossy, Plegadis falcinellus
Scarlet, Eudocimus ruber
White, Eudocimus albus
White-faced, Plegadis chihi
IIWI, Vestiaria coccinea
IMPERIAL-PIGEON, Pacific, Ducula pacifica
JABIRU, Jabiru mycteria
JACANA, Northern, Jacana spinosa
JAEGER, Long-tailed, Stercorarius longicaudus
Parasitic, Stercorarius parasiticus
Pomarine, Stercorarius pomarinus
JAY, Blue, Cyanocitta cristata
Brown, Psilorhinus morio
Gray, Perisoreus canadensis
Green, Cyanocorax yncas
Mexican, Aphelocoma ultramarina
Pinyon, Gymnorhinus cyanocephalus
Steller’s, Cyanocitta stelleri
JUNCO, Dark-eyed, Junco hyemalis
Yellow-eyed, Junco phaeonotus
KAKAWAHIE, Paroreomyza flammea
KAMAO, Myadestes myadestinus
KESTREL, American, Falco sparverius
Eurasian, Falco tinnunculus
KILLDEER, Charadrius vociferus
KINGBIRD, Cassin’s, Tyrannus vociferans
Couch’s, Tyrannus couchii
Eastern, Tyrannus tyrannus
Gray, Tyrannus dominicensis
Loggerhead, Tyrannus caudifasciatus
Thick-billed, Tyrannus crassirostris
Tropical, Tyrannus melancholicus
Western, Tyrannus verticalis
KINGFISHER, Belted, Megaceryle alcyon
Collared, Todirhamphus chloris
Green, Chloroceryle americana
Micronesian, Todirhamphus cinnamominus
Ringed, Megaceryle torquata
KINGLET, Golden-crowned, Regulus satrapa
Ruby-crowned, Regulus calendula
KISKADEE, Great, Pitangus sulphuratus
KITE, Black, Milvus migrans
Hook-billed, Chondrohierax uncinatus
Mississippi, Ictinia mississippiensis
Snail, Rostrhamus sociabilis
Swallow-tailed, Elanoides forficatus
White-tailed, Elanus leucurus
KITTIWAKE, Black-legged, Rissa tridactyla
Red-legged, Rissa brevirostris
KNOT, Great, Calidris tenuirostris
Red, Calidris canutus
LAPWING, Northern, Vanellus vanellus
LARK, Horned, Eremophila alpestris
Sky, Alauda arvensis
LEAF-WARBLER, Pallas’s, Phylloscopus proregulus
LIMPKIN, Aramus guarauna
LIZARD-CUCKOO, Puerto Rican, Coccyzus vieilloti
LONGSPUR, Chestnut-collared, Calcarius ornatus
Lapland, Calcarius lapponicus
McCown’s, Rhynchophanes mccownii
Smith’s, Calcarius pictus
LOON, Arctic, Gavia arctica
Common, Gavia immer
Pacific, Gavia pacifica
Red-throated, Gavia stellata
Yellow-billed, Gavia adamsii
MAGPIE, Black-billed, Pica hudsonia
Yellow-billed, Pica nuttalli
MALLARD, Anas platyrhynchos
MANGO, Antillean, Anthracothorax dominicus
Green, Anthracothorax viridis
Green-breasted, Anthracothorax prevostii
MARTIN, Brown-chested, Progne tapera
Caribbean, Progne dominicensis
Cuban, Progne cryptoleuca
Gray-breasted, Progne chalybea
Purple, Progne subis
Southern, Progne elegans
MEADOWLARK, Eastern, Sturnella magna
Western, Sturnella neglecta
MERGANSER, Common, Mergus merganser
Hooded, Lophodytes cucullatus
Red-breasted, Mergus serrator
MERLIN, Falco columbarius
MILLERBIRD, Acrocephalus familiaris
MOCKINGBIRD, Bahama, Mimus gundlachii
Blue, Melanotis caerulescens
Northern, Mimus polyglottos
MOORHEN, Common, Gallinula chloropus
MURRE, Common, Uria aalge
Thick-billed, Uria lomvia
MURRELET, Ancient, Synthliboramphus antiquus
Craveri’s, Synthliboramphus craveri
Kittlitz’s, Brachyramphus brevirostris
Long-billed, Brachyramphus perdix
Marbled, Brachyramphus marmoratus
Xantus’s, Synthliboramphus hypoleucus
NEEDLETAIL, White-throated, Hirundapus caudacutus
NIGHT-HERON, Black-crowned, Nycticorax nycticorax
Japanese, Gorsachius goisagi
Malayan, Gorsachius melanolophus
Yellow-crowned, Nyctanassa violacea
NIGHTHAWK, Antillean, Chordeiles gundlachii
Common, Chordeiles minor
Lesser, Chordeiles acutipennis
NIGHTINGALE-THRUSH, Black-headed, Catharus mexicanus
Orange-billed, Catharus aurantiirostris
NIGHTJAR, Buff-collared, Caprimulgus ridgwayi
Gray, Caprimulgus indicus
Puerto Rican, Caprimulgus noctitherus
NODDY, Black, Anous minutus
Blue-gray, Procelsterna cerulea
Brown, Anous stolidus
NUKUPUU, Hemignathus lucidus
NUTCRACKER, Clark’s, Nucifraga columbiana
NUTHATCH, Brown-headed, Sitta pusilla
Pygmy, Sitta pygmaea
Red-breasted, Sitta canadensis
White-breasted, Sitta carolinensis
OLOMAO, Myadestes lanaiensis
OMAO, Myadestes obscurus
ORIOLE, Altamira, Icterus gularis
Audubon’s, Icterus graduacauda
Baltimore, Icterus galbula
Black-vented, Icterus wagleri
Bullock’s, Icterus bullockii
Hooded, Icterus cucullatus
Orchard, Icterus spurius
Puerto Rican, Icterus portoricensis
Scott’s, Icterus parisorum
Streak-backed, Icterus pustulatus
OSPREY, Pandion haliaetus
OU, Psittirostra psittacea
OVENBIRD, Seiurus aurocapilla
OWL, Barn, Tyto alba
Barred, Strix varia
Boreal, Aegolius funereus
Burrowing, Athene cunicularia
Elf, Micrathene whitneyi
Flammulated, Otus flammeolus
Great Gray, Strix nebulosa
Great Horned, Bubo virginianus
Long-eared, Asio otus
Mottled, Ciccaba virgata
Northern Hawk, Surnia ulula
Northern Saw-whet, Aegolius acadicus
Short-eared, Asio flammeus
Snowy, Bubo scandiacus
Spotted, Strix occidentalis
Stygian, Asio stygius
OYSTERCATCHER, American, Haematopus palliatus
Black, Haematopus bachmani
Eurasian, Haematopus ostralegus
PALILA, Loxioides bailleui
PALM-SWIFT, Antillean, Tachornis phoenicobia
PARROTBILL, Maui, Pseudonestor xanthophrys
PARULA, Northern, Parula americana
Tropical, Parula pitiayumi
PAURAQUE, Common, Nyctidromus albicollis
PELICAN, American White, Pelecanus erythrorhynchos
Brown, Pelecanus occidentalis
PETREL, Bermuda, Pterodroma cahow
Black-capped, Pterodroma hasitata
Black-winged, Pterodroma nigripennis
Bonin, Pterodroma hypoleuca
Bulwer’s, Bulweria bulwerii
Cook’s, Pterodroma cookii
Gould’s, Pterodroma leucoptera
Great-winged, Pterodroma macroptera
Hawaiian, Pterodroma sandwichensis
Herald, Pterodroma arminjoniana
Jouanin’s, Bulweria fallax
Juan Fernandez, Pterodroma externa
Kermadec, Pterodroma neglecta
Mottled, Pterodroma inexpectata
Murphy’s, Pterodroma ultima
Parkinson’s, Procellaria parkinsoni
Phoenix, Pterodroma alba
Stejneger’s, Pterodroma longirostris
Tahiti, Pterodroma rostrata
White-necked, Pterodroma cervicalis
PEWEE, Cuban, Contopus caribaeus
Greater, Contopus pertinax
Hispaniolan, Contopus hispaniolensis
Lesser Antillean, Contopus latirostris
PHAINOPEPLA, Phainopepla nitens
PHALAROPE, Red, Phalaropus fulicarius
Red-necked, Phalaropus lobatus
Wilson’s, Phalaropus tricolor
PHOEBE, Black, Sayornis nigricans
Eastern, Sayornis phoebe
Say’s, Sayornis saya
PIGEON, Band-tailed, Patagioenas fasciata
Plain, Patagioenas inornata
Red-billed, Patagioenas flavirostris
Scaly-naped, Patagioenas squamosa
White-crowned, Patagioenas leucocephala
PINTAIL, Northern, Anas acuta
White-cheeked, Anas bahamensis
PIPIT, American, Anthus rubescens
Olive-backed, Anthus hodgsoni
Pechora, Anthus gustavi
Red-throated, Anthus cervinus
Sprague’s, Anthus spragueii
Tree, Anthus trivialis
PLOVER, Black-bellied, Pluvialis squatarola
Collared, Charadrius collaris
Common Ringed, Charadrius hiaticula
Little Ringed, Charadrius dubius
Mountain, Charadrius montanus
Piping, Charadrius melodus
Semipalmated, Charadrius semipalmatus
Snowy, Charadrius alexandrinus
Wilson’s, Charadrius wilsonia
POCHARD, Baer’s, Aythya baeri
Common, Aythya ferina
POND-HERON, Chinese, Ardeola bacchus
POORWILL, Common, Phalaenoptilus nuttallii
POO-ULI, Melamprosops phaeosoma
PUAIOHI, Myadestes palmeri
PUFFIN, Atlantic, Fratercula arctica
Horned, Fratercula corniculata
Tufted, Fratercula cirrhata
PYGMY-OWL, Ferruginous, Glaucidium brasilianum
Northern, Glaucidium gnoma
PYRRHULOXIA, Cardinalis sinuatus
QUAIL-DOVE, Bridled, Geotrygon mystacea
Key West, Geotrygon chrysia
Ruddy, Geotrygon montana
QUETZEL, Eared, Euptilotis neoxenus
RAIL, Black, Laterallus jamaicensis
Buff-banded, Gallirallus philippensis
Clapper, Rallus longirostris
Guam, Gallirallus owstoni
King, Rallus elegans
Spotted, Pardirallus maculatus
Virginia, Rallus limicola
Yellow, Coturnicops noveboracensis
RAVEN, Chihuahuan, Corvus cryptoleucus
Common, Corvus corax
RAZORBILL, Alca torda
REDHEAD, Aythya americana
REDPOLL, Common, Acanthis flammea
Hoary, Acanthis hornemanni
REDSHANK, Spotted, Tringa erythropus
REDSTART, American, Setophaga ruticilla
Painted, Myioborus pictus
Slate-throated, Myioborus miniatus
REED-WARBLER, Nightingale, Acrocephalus luscinia
REEF-EGRET, Pacific, Egretta sacra
REEF-HERON, Western, Egretta gularis
ROADRUNNER, Greater, Geococcyx californianus
ROBIN, American, Turdus migratorius
Rufous-backed, Turdus rufopalliatus
Rufous-tailed, Luscinia sibilans
Siberian Blue, Luscinia cyane
ROCK-THRUSH, Blue, Monticola solitarius
ROSEFINCH, Common, Carpodacus erythrinus
ROSY-FINCH, Black, Leucosticte atrata
Brown-capped, Leucosticte australis
Gray-crowned, Leucosticte tephrocotis
RUBYTHROAT, Siberian, Luscinia calliope
RUFF, Philomachus pugnax
SANDERLING, Calidris alba
SANDPIPER, Baird’s, Calidris bairdii
Broad-billed, Limicola falcinellus
Buff-breasted, Tryngites subruficollis
Common, Actitis hypoleucos
Curlew, Calidris ferruginea
Green, Tringa ochropus
Least, Calidris minutilla
Marsh, Tringa stagnatilis
Pectoral, Calidris melanotos
Purple, Calidris maritima
Rock, Calidris ptilocnemis
Semipalmated, Calidris pusilla
Sharp-tailed, Calidris acuminata
Solitary, Tringa solitaria
Spoon-billed, Eurynorhynchus pygmeus
Spotted, Actitis macularius
Stilt, Calidris himantopus
Terek, Xenus cinereus
Upland, Bartramia longicauda
Western, Calidris mauri
White-rumped, Calidris fuscicollis
Wood, Tringa glareola
SAND-PLOVER, Greater, Charadrius leschenaultii
Lesser, Charadrius mongolus
SAPSUCKER, Red-breasted, Sphyrapicus ruber
Red-naped, Sphyrapicus nuchalis
Williamson’s, Sphyrapicus thyroideus
Yellow-bellied, Sphyrapicus varius
SCAUP, Greater, Aythya marila
Lesser, Aythya affinis
SCOPS-OWL, Oriental, Otus sunia
SCOTER, Black, Melanitta americana
Surf, Melanitta perspicillata
White-winged, Melanitta fusca
SCREECH-OWL, Eastern, Megascops asio
Puerto Rican, Megascops nudipes
Western, Megascops kennicottii
Whiskered, Megascops trichopsis
SCRUB-JAY, Florida, Aphelocoma coerulescens
Island, Aphelocoma insularis
Western, Aphelocoma californica
SEA-EAGLE, Steller’s, Haliaeetus pelagicus
SEEDEATER, White-collared, Sporophila torqueola
SHEARWATER, Audubon’s, Puffinus lherminieri
Black-vented, Puffinus opisthomelas
Buller’s, Puffinus bulleri
Cape Verde, Calonectris edwardsii
Christmas, Puffinus nativitatis
Cory’s, Calonectris diomedea
Flesh-footed, Puffinus carneipes
Great, Puffinus gravis
Little, Puffinus assimilis
Manx, Puffinus puffinus
Pink-footed, Puffinus creatopus
Short-tailed, Puffinus tenuirostris
Sooty, Puffinus griseus
Streaked, Calonectris leucomelas
Townsend’s, Puffinus auricularis
Wedge-tailed, Puffinus pacificus
SHOVELER, Northern, Anas clypeata
SHRIKE, Brown, Lanius cristatus
Loggerhead, Lanius ludovicianus
Northern, Lanius excubitor
SILKY-FLYCATCHER, Gray, Ptilogonys cinereus
SISKIN, Eurasian, Spinus spinus
Pine, Spinus pinus
SKIMMER, Black, Rynchops niger
SKUA, Great, Stercorarius skua
South Polar, Stercorarius maccormicki
SMEW, Mergellus albellus
SNIPE, Common, Gallinago gallinago
Jack, Lymnocryptes minimus
Pin-tailed, Gallinago stenura
Swinhoe’s, Gallinago megala
Wilson’s, Gallinago delicata
SOLITAIRE, Townsend’s, Myadestes townsendi
SORA, Porzana carolina
SPARROW, American Tree, Spizella arborea
Bachman’s, Peucaea aestivalis
Baird’s, Ammodramus bairdii
Black-chinned, Spizella atrogularis
Black-throated, Amphispiza bilineata
Botteri’s, Peucaea botterii
Brewer’s, Spizella breweri
Cassin’s, Peucaea cassinii
Chipping, Spizella passerina
Clay-colored, Spizella pallida
Field, Spizella pusilla
Five-striped, Amphispiza quinquestriata
Fox, Passerella iliaca
Golden-crowned, Zonotrichia atricapilla
Grasshopper, Ammodramus savannarum
Harris’s, Zonotrichia querula
Henslow’s, Ammodramus henslowii
Lark, Chondestes grammacus
Le Conte’s, Ammodramus leconteii
Lincoln’s, Melospiza lincolnii
Nelson’s, Ammodramus nelsoni
Olive, Arremonops rufivirgatus
Rufous-crowned, Aimophila ruficeps
Rufous-winged, Peucaea carpalis
Sage, Amphispiza belli
Saltmarsh, Ammodramus caudacutus
Savannah, Passerculus sandwichensis
Seaside, Ammodramus maritimus
Song, Melospiza melodia
Swamp, Melospiza georgiana
Vesper, Pooecetes gramineus
White-crowned, Zonotrichia leucophrys
White-throated, Zonotrichia albicollis
Worthen’s, Spizella wortheni
SPARROWHAWK, Japanese, Accipiter gularis
SPINDALIS, Puerto Rican, Spindalis portoricensis
Western, Spindalis zena
SPOONBILL, Roseate, Platalea ajaja
STARLING, Chestnut-cheeked, Sturnus philippensis
White-cheeked, Sturnus cineraceus
STARTHROAT, Plain-capped, Heliomaster constantii
STILT, Black-necked, Himantopus mexicanus
Black-winged, Himantopus himantopus
STINT, Little, Calidris minuta
Long-toed, Calidris subminuta
Red-necked, Calidris ruficollis
Temminck’s, Calidris temminckii
STONECHAT, Saxicola torquatus
STORK, Wood, Mycteria americana
STORM-PETREL, Ashy, Oceanodroma homochroa
Band-rumped, Oceanodroma castro
Black, Oceanodroma melania
Black-bellied, Fregetta tropica
Fork-tailed, Oceanodroma furcata
Leach’s, Oceanodroma leucorhoa
Least, Oceanodroma microsoma
Matsudaira’s, Oceanodroma matsudairae
Polynesian, Nesofregetta fuliginosa
Ringed, Oceanodroma hornbyi
Swinhoe’s, Oceanodroma monorhis
Tristram’s, Oceanodroma tristrami
Wedge-rumped, Oceanodroma tethys
White-faced, Pelagodroma marina
White-bellied, Fregetta grallaria
Wilson’s, Oceanites oceanicus
SURFBIRD, Aphriza virgata
SWALLOW, Bahama, Tachycineta cyaneoviridis
Bank, Riparia riparia
Barn, Hirundo rustica
Cave, Petrochelidon fulva
Cliff, Petrochelidon pyrrhonota
Mangrove, Tachycineta albilinea
Northern Rough-winged, Stelgidopteryx serripennis
Tree, Tachycineta bicolor
Violet-green, Tachycineta thalassina
SWAMPHEN, Purple, Porphyrio porphyrio
SWAN, Trumpeter, Cygnus buccinator
Tundra, Cygnus columbianus
Whooper, Cygnus cygnus
SWIFT, Alpine, Apus melba
Black, Cypseloides niger
Chimney, Chaetura pelagica
Common, Apus apus
Fork-tailed, Apus pacificus
Short-tailed, Chaetura brachyura
Vaux’s, Chaetura vauxi
White-collared, Streptoprocne zonaris
White-throated, Aeronautes saxatalis
SWIFTLET, Mariana, Aerodramus bartschi
White-rumped, Aerodramus spodiopygius
TANAGER, Flame-colored, Piranga bidentata
Hepatic, Piranga flava
Puerto Rican, Nesospingus speculiferus
Scarlet, Piranga olivacea
Summer, Piranga rubra
Western, Piranga ludoviciana
TATTLER, Gray-tailed, Tringa brevipes
Wandering, Tringa incana
TEAL, Baikal, Anas formosa
Blue-winged, Anas discors
Cinnamon, Anas cyanoptera
Green-winged, Anas crecca
TERN, Aleutian, Onychoprion aleuticus
Arctic, Sterna paradisaea
Black, Chlidonias niger
Black-naped, Sterna sumatrana
Bridled, Onychoprion anaethetus
Caspian, Hydroprogne caspia
Common, Sterna hirundo
Elegant, Thalasseus elegans
Forster’s, Sterna forsteri
Gray-backed, Onychoprion lunatus
Great Crested, Thalasseus bergii
Gull-billed, Gelochelidon nilotica
Large-billed, Phaetusa simplex
Least, Sternula antillarum
Little, Sternula albifrons
Roseate, Sterna dougallii
Royal, Thalesseus maximus
Sandwich, Thalesseus sandvicensis
Sooty, Onychoprion fuscatus
Whiskered, Chlidonias hybrida
White, Gygis alba
White-winged, Chlidonias leucopterus
THRASHER, Bendire’s, Toxostoma bendirei
Brown, Toxostoma rufum
California, Toxostoma redivivum
Crissal, Toxostoma crissale
Curve-billed, Toxostoma curvirostre
Le Conte’s, Toxostoma lecontei
Long-billed, Toxostoma longirostre
Pearly-eyed, Margarops fuscatus
Sage, Oreoscoptes montanus
THRUSH, Aztec, Ridgwayia pinicola
Bicknell’s, Catharus bicknelli
Clay-colored, Turdus grayi
Dusky, Turdus naumanni
Eyebrowed, Turdus obscurus
Gray-cheeked, Catharus minimus
Hermit, Catharus guttatus
Red-legged, Turdus plumbeus
Swainson’s, Catharus ustulatus
Varied, Ixoreus naevius
White-throated, Turdus assimilis
Wood, Hylocichla mustelina
TITMOUSE, Black-crested, Baeolophus atricristatus
Bridled, Baeolophus wollweberi
Juniper, Baeolophus ridgwayi
Oak, Baeolophus inornatus
Tufted, Baeolophus bicolor
TITYRA, Masked, Tityra semifasciata
TOWHEE, Abert’s, Melozone aberti
California, Melozone crissalis
Canyon, Melozone fusca
Eastern, Pipilo erythrophthalmus
Green-tailed, Pipilo chlorurus
Spotted, Pipilo maculatus
TROGON, Elegant, Trogon elegans
TROPICBIRD, Red-billed, Phaethon aethereus
Red-tailed, Phaethon rubricauda
White-tailed, Phaethon lepturus
TURNSTONE, Black, Arenaria melanocephala
Ruddy, Arenaria interpres
TURTLE-DOVE, Oriental, Streptopelia orientalis
VEERY, Catharus fuscescens
VERDIN, Auriparus flaviceps
VIOLETEAR, Green, Colibri thalassinus
VIREO, Bell’s, Vireo bellii
Black-capped, Vireo atricapilla
Black-whiskered, Vireo altiloquus
Blue-headed, Vireo solitarius
Cassin’s, Vireo cassinii
Gray, Vireo vicinior
Hutton’s, Vireo huttoni
Philadelphia, Vireo philadelphicus
Plumbeous, Vireo plumbeus
Puerto Rican, Vireo latimeri
Red-eyed, Vireo olivaceus
Thick-billed, Vireo crassirostris
Warbling, Vireo gilvus
White-eyed, Vireo griseus
Yellow-green, Vireo flavoviridis
Yellow-throated, Vireo flavifrons
Yucatan, Vireo magister
VULTURE, Black, Coragyps atratus
Turkey, Cathartes aura
WAGTAIL, Citrine, Motacilla citreola
Eastern Yellow, Motacilla tschutschensis
Gray, Motacilla cinerea
White, Motacilla alba
WARBLER, Adelaide’s, Dendroica adelaidae
Arctic, Phylloscopus borealis
Bachman’s, Vermivora bachmanii
Bay-breasted, Dendroica castanea
Black-and-white, Mniotilta varia
Black-throated Blue, Dendroica caerulescens
Black-throated Gray, Dendroica nigrescens
Black-throated Green, Dendroica virens
Blackburnian, Dendroica fusca
Blackpoll, Dendroica striata
Blue-winged, Vermivora cyanoptera
Canada, Wilsonia canadensis
Cape May, Dendroica tigrina
Cerulean, Dendroica cerulea
Chestnut-sided, Dendroica pensylvanica
Colima, Oreothlypis crissalis
Connecticut, Oporornis agilis
Crescent-chested, Oreothlypis superciliosa
Dusky, Phylloscopus fuscatus
Elfin-woods, Dendroica angelae
Fan-tailed, Euthlypis lachrymosa
Golden-cheeked, Dendroica chrysoparia
Golden-crowned, Basileuterus culicivorus
Golden-winged, Vermivora chrysoptera
Grace’s, Dendroica graciae
Hermit, Dendroica occidentalis
Hooded, Wilsonia citrina
Kentucky, Oporornis formosus
Kirtland’s, Dendroica kirtlandii
Lanceolated, Locustella lanceolata
Lucy’s, Oreothlypis luciae
MacGillivray’s, Oporornis tolmiei
Magnolia, Dendroica magnolia
Mourning, Oporornis philadelphia
Nashville, Oreothlypis ruficapilla
Olive, Peucedramus taeniatus
Orange-crowned, Oreothlypis celata
Palm, Dendroica palmarum
Pine, Dendroica pinus
Prairie, Dendroica discolor
Prothonotary, Protonotaria citrea
Red-faced, Cardellina rubrifrons
Rufous-capped, Basileuterus rufifrons
Sedge, Acrocephalus schoenobaenus
Swainson’s, Limnothlypis swainsonii
Tennessee, Oreothlypis peregrina
Townsend’s, Dendroica townsendi
Virginia’s, Oreothlypis virginiae
Willow, Phylloscopus trochilus
Wilson’s, Wilsonia pusilla
Wood, Phylloscopus sibilatrix
Worm-eating, Helmitheros vermivorum
Yellow, Dendroica petechia
Yellow-browed, Phylloscopus inornatus
Yellow-rumped, Dendroica coronata
Yellow-throated, Dendroica dominica
WATERTHRUSH, Louisiana, Parkesia motacilla
Northern, Parkesia noveboracensis
WAXWING, Bohemian, Bombycilla garrulus
Cedar, Bombycilla cedrorum
WHEATEAR, Northern, Oenanthe oenanthe
WHIMBREL, Numenius phaeopus
WHIP-POOR-WILL, Eastern, Caprimulgus vociferus
Mexican, Caprimulgus arizonae
WHISTLING-DUCK, Black-bellied, Dendrocygna autumnalis
Fulvous, Dendrocygna bicolor
West Indian, Dendrocygna arborea
WHITETHROAT, Lesser, Sylvia curruca
WIGEON, American, Anas americana
Eurasian, Anas penelope
WILLET, Tringa semipalmata
WOOD-PEWEE, Eastern, Contopus virens
Western, Contopus sordidulus
WOODCOCK, American, Scolopax minor
Eurasian, Scolopax rusticola
WOODPECKER, Acorn, Melanerpes formicivorus
American Three-toed, Picoides dorsalis
Arizona, Picoides arizonae
Black-backed, Picoides arcticus
Downy, Picoides pubescens
Gila, Melanerpes uropygialis
Golden-fronted, Melanerpes aurifrons
Great Spotted, Dendrocopos major
Hairy, Picoides villosus
Ivory-billed, Campephilus principalis
Ladder-backed, Picoides scalaris
Lewis’s, Melanerpes lewis
Nuttall’s, Picoides nuttallii
Pileated, Dryocopus pileatus
Puerto Rican, Melanerpes portoricensis
Red-bellied, Melanerpes carolinus
Red-cockaded, Picoides borealis
Red-headed, Melanerpes erythrocephalus
White-headed, Picoides albolarvatus
WOODSTAR, Bahama, Calliphlox evelynae
WREN, Bewick’s Thryomanes bewickii
Cactus, Campylorhynchus brunneicapillus
Canyon, Catherpes mexicanus
Carolina, Thryothorus ludovicianus
House, Troglodytes aedon
Marsh, Cistothorus palustris
Pacific, Troglodytes pacificus
Rock, Salpinctes obsoletus
Sedge, Cistothorus platensis
Sinaloa, Thryothorus sinaloa
Winter, Troglodytes hiemalis
WRENTIT, Chamaea fasciata
WRYNECK, Eurasian, Jynx torquilla
YELLOWLEGS, Greater, Tringa melanoleuca
Lesser, Tringa flavipes
YELLOWTHROAT, Common, Geothlypis trichas
Gray-crowned, Geothlypis poliocephala

Pest Control Services

Other associated problems with pest in your home or business include allergens that become airborne from droppings or diseases that spread from rodents. This is why we carefully inspect and analyze every pest control problem individually with a scientific approach. Insect and rodent control is a complex process that involves many steps in order to provide a solution and not just a temporary fix to the problem.

Integrated Pest Management

We offer cutting edge Pest Control Services, we inspect, and analyze to figure out the root of the problem. Then we act or prescribe a treatment to eliminate the pest. To best serve our customers we implement Integrated Pest Management (IPM), which is a scientific approach to manage pest issues.

Southeast Wisconsin Areas Served:

We service all of Southeastern Wisconsin such as; Milwaukee, Cedarburg, Grafton, Port Washington, Thiensville, Mequon, Shorewood, Whitefish Bay, Brookfield, Pewaukee, Oconomowoc, Delafield, Hartland,  Menomonee Falls, Germantown, Sussex, Slinger, and West Bend.

Central Wisconsin Areas Served:

We service the Fox Valley / Fox Cities, Green Bay, Ashwaubenon, Algoma, Two Rivers, Neenah, Menasha, Plymouth, Oshkosh, Door County, Wisconsin Dells, Chain O’ Lakes, King, Waupaca, and Stevens Point areas with pest control and live animal trapping.

Northern Wisconsin Areas Served:

We serve many of our Northern Wisconsin residents. Including but not limited to; Wausau, Merrill, Minocqua, Rhinelander, Eagle River, Three Lakes, Crandon, and Antigo for all your pest control and professional trapping needs.