1. Carolina Wren
The Carolina Wren is the state bird of South Carolina.
2. American Robin
American Robins cluster at night in large groups and then disperse into smaller groups during the day to look for fruits and berries.
The Killdeer will often pretend to be harmed to draw a predator away from it’s nest.
4. The Cardinal
When with a female, male cardinals get very aggressive if anything comes into it’s territory.
5. Great Horned Owl
Great Horned Owls who have coupled and mated have a permanent territory, while single owls will search broad expanses for a suitable territory and a mate.
6. American Black Vulture
American Black Vultures are generally silent, but can make soft hisses and grunts. They are gregarious, and roost in large groups.
7. Purple Martin
The Purple Martins (<—female~male—>) are the largest North American swallow and they are aerial insectivores, meaning that they catch insects from the air.
8. Barn Swallow
The Barn Swallow is the most widespread species of swallow in the world.
9. Blue Jay
Blue Jays have a wide variety of calls and also have quiet, almost subliminal calls which they use among themselves in proximity.
This post was created by a user and has not been vetted or endorsed by BuzzFeed's editorial staff. BuzzFeed Community is a place where anyone can post awesome lists and creations. Learn more or post your buzz!
- US Republicans are working overnight trying to finalize a deal that'd allow their Obamacare replacement plan to pass in the House.
- ISIS has claimed responsibility for the London attack through its news agency, calling the assailant its "soldier."
- A Russian former MP and Putin critic was shot and killed outside an upscale hotel in Ukraine Thursday.
- A 4-month-old golden retriever named after Joe Biden got to meet and even lick the former vice president at the Capitol today 🐶❤️
Report an Issue
Drag to highlight one or more parts of the screen.
We got your feedback, and we'll follow up with you at
Sadly, an error occured while sending your feedback. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to let us know.