Roger Tory Peterson, one of the world's greatest naturalists, received every major award for ornithology, natural science, and conservation as well as numerous honorary degrees, medals, and citations, including the Presidential Medal of Freedom. The Peterson Identification System has been called the greatest invention since binoculars. These editions include updated material by Michael O'Brien, Paul Lehman, Bill Thompson III, Michael DiGiorgio, Larry Rosche, and Jeffrey A. Gordon.
Peterson Field Guide to Birds of New Jerseyby Roger Tory Peterson
Identifying a bird is just a tap away with the Peterson Field Guide to Birds of New Jersey. Peterson's art, conveying each bird's essence, and the innovative Peterson Identification System, are all at the casual bird watcher's disposal. 432 species are in this visual treasure chest. Arrows point to the key field marks that distinguish each species, and range/i>… See more details below
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Identifying a bird is just a tap away with the Peterson Field Guide to Birds of New Jersey. Peterson's art, conveying each bird's essence, and the innovative Peterson Identification System, are all at the casual bird watcher's disposal. 432 species are in this visual treasure chest. Arrows point to the key field marks that distinguish each species, and range maps tell users where and when to find the birds. Add in descriptions of habitats, vocalizations, similar species, and an easy-to-use index, and a bird watcher is fully prepared to enjoy the natural wonders of New Jersey.
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Farther west from Horseclan's camp, near the crest of the hills of the Upland Meadow, stands a thin grove of lodgepole pines. These tall, straight trees, vulnerable mainly only to wildfire, manage to grow in the rocky soil here while the sparse undergrowth includes elk sage and grouse whortleberry. Herbs such as dock, honeysuckle, tansy, goldenrod, chervil, comfrey, borage, and burdock root can be found throughout this stand of trees. The scattered collection of pines also provides shelter for a host of unique creatures. Prey including cottontails, mice, shrews, grouse, ravens, and bluebirds all make this grove their home. Strange creatures such as porcupines can also be spotted among the branches of the lodgepoles or wandering between their trunks. Black bears and foxes are the most prevalent predators here though wolves are also known to travel through and eagles enjoy perching in the trees. These pines provide a slight change in scenery for Horseclan and help buffer some of the strong wind that whips over the plains. They are a valuable piece of land that the cats of the plains greatly appreciate. ~ The Lodgepole Grove, Lilywolf <br> <br>