2021 | BEAUTIFUL BACKYARD BIRDS IN WISCONSIN WITH PICTURES

With more than 310 wildlife areas, birding trails, and environmental centers, Wisconsin is a haven for bird watchers. Wisconsin has a number of birds that are also frequent visitors to bird feeders. It is also a state known for its beautiful landscape and farmland. The farmland, small woodlands, and ponds, and lakes are home to a large number of bird species. States such as Minnesota, Iowa, Michigan, and Illinois border Wisconsin and as such, have a number of birds that they share in common. Wisconsin has a number of native bird species. There are more than 454 different species of birds found at different times of the year in Wisconsin.

American Robin, a beautiful, small, and frequent visitor to the feeders of Wisconsin, is also the state bird of Wisconsin. There are bird species that are either migratory birds that only visit during a specific time of the year, while others are the permanent residence of the state. The birds that are permanent residents of Wisconsin are more frequently seen in the backyards of the feeders, as they regularly visit them. While the migratory birds also visit the feeders during their specific period in search of food.

Below we have compiled a list of beautiful common backyard birds found in Wisconsin with pictures and identification. We also included information on how frequently the birds can be seen along with what time of the year they are observed.

TOP 20 COMMON BIRDS FOUND IN WISCONSIN (2021 DATA)

Below is a list of the top 20 common backyard birds you will find in Wisconsin from the frequency of most to least observed.

1 Black-capped Chickadee (50%)
2 American Robin (44%)
3 American Goldfinch (42%)
4 Northern Cardinal (41%)
5 Mourning Dove (38%)
6 Blue Jay (38%)
7 Downy Woodpecker (35%)
8 Red-winged Blackbird (34%)
9 White-breasted Nuthatch (33%)
10 Song Sparrow (29%)

11 Red-bellied Woodpecker (27%)
12 House Sparrow (24%)
13 Dark-eyed Junco (22%)
14 House Finch (21%)
15 European Starling (21%)
16 Hairy Woodpecker (20%)
17 Common Grackle (20%)
18 Gray Catbird (16%)
19 Chipping Sparrow (16%)
20 Northern Flicker (15%)

EDITOR’S NOTE: Looking to attract birds to your backyard? Check out this article on how to easily attract birds: HOW TO EASILY ATTRACT BIRDS TO YOUR FEEDER

COLORFUL BIRDS OF WISCONSIN

Below is a list of birds of Wisconsin that you can find in your backyard and beyond. The birds have pictures as well as bird identifier information. Whether you are looking for brown birds or more colorful birds, you are sure to find them in the list below.

1. Belted Kingfisher



The Belted Kingfisher bird, which is also known as the Megaceryle alcyon, is a medium size bird from the kingfisher family, known for a belt around its neck. Their heads have a shaggy crest and have a long and strong bill. The females of this species are brighter than the males and have more vibrant colors. They have a slate blue head, large white collar, a large blue band on the breast, and white underparts, they also have blue and black wings with white dots.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on the bird watcher’s observations, the Belted Kingfisher has an observation frequency of 7% in Wisconsin. The Belted Kingfisher can be seen year-round in the state.

The male Belted Kingfisher measures between 27 to 34 cm (10.9 to 13.9 in) in body length with a wingspan that ranges between 47 to 57 cm (18 to 22.9 in). The weight of an adult Belted Kingfisher ranges between 113 to 178 g (4.0 to 6.3 oz). As they show reverse dimorphism, the females are bigger than the males and have a larger wingspan and more weight as well.

The Belted Kingfisher nests near the water bodies, canals, lakes, and River lands. They eat small amphibians, small fishes, insects, small mammals, and some reptiles as well. The females lay eggs and sit on them until they hatch. The male provides food to their young ones and the female as well. 


2. Red-winged Blackbird



The Red-winged Blackbird bird, which is also known as the Agelaius phoeniceus, is mostly identified with its black plumage color and red wings. The female of this species is different from the males. The females have a different body plumage color. They have a mixture of black, brown, and red colors in their plumage.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Red-winged Blackbird has an observation frequency of 35% in Wisconsin. The Red-winged Blackbird can be seen year-round in the state. It is seen more during from March till August.

The Red-winged Blackbird is seen in almost all the Northern States. The bird has a complete black plumage, with a bright red spot on its wings. They have a shiny black color that depicts a blue shade when exposed to the sunlight. Male and females are different from each other, the males have a bigger body size, more bright plumage color, and more weight as compared to the females. The male and female are easy to see and identify them separately.

The Red-winged Blackbird likes eating worms, small insects including spiders, and many other insect larvae, they also eat the seeds, cracked nuts, and berries of different trees and shrubs.

3. House Finch




The House Finch bird, which is also known as the Haemorhous mexicanus, is a small size bird from the Finch family. The House Finch is a very social bird, and it visits the human settlements frequently. They are native to the west but now are found all over the United States. The House Finch is also a very bold and brave bird as it does not hesitate to come closer to humans as well.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the House Finch has an observation frequency of 21% in Wisconsin. The House Finch is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The House Finch has a high-pitched sound that male House Finch mostly uses to attract the female for breeding.  An adult House Finch is only 5 to 6 inches long, has a wingspan of 10 inches, and a weight of 21g on average. The House Finch male has a different body plumage and feather color than a female.

The males are brown and have dark brown spots above their wings, meanwhile, the females have brown and grey colored plumage. The House Finches visit the bird feeders to get some food. The House Finches like to eat the small worms, insects, seeds of small plants, and berries of some plants as well.

EDITOR’S NOTE: Did you know not all birds eat the same food? If you are trying to attract specific species of birds, check out this article on what to feed the birds: WHICH BIRDS PREFER WHAT FOOD.

4. Black-capped Chickadee




The Black-capped Chickadee, which is also known as the Poecile atricapillus bird, is a small size bird from North America. This small and beautiful songbird belongs to the Chickadee family. They have a beautiful appearance, with a white belly, a black cap above their heads, streaks of black and white color that covers their whole plumage. They also have a brown underpart below their wings.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Black-capped Chickadee has an observation frequency of about 50% in Wisconsin making it the most seen bird in the state. The Black-capped Chickadee is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The male is slightly different from the female, as the females have dull colors and are smaller in size and also has less weight than male. They only weigh between 10 to 14 g, with a body length of 12 to 15cm and a wingspan of only 15 to 21 cm.

They have a small but strong beak that helps them get their food and break the hard nuts. The Black-capped Chickadee likes eating small insects, nuts, seeds of small bushes, and berries as well. They are one of the birds that do not hesitate to come closer to humans. If you are feeding them, there are chances that they might sit on your hands as well.

5. Hairy Woodpecker



The Hairy Woodpecker bird, which is also known as the Junco hyemalis, is a medium-sized bird from the Woodpecker family. The bird has black and white plumage, male Hairy Woodpeckers also have a red dot above their heads, the females do not have this dot.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Hairy Woodpecker has an observation frequency of about 20% in Wisconsin. The Hairy Woodpecker is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

They are similar in shape to the downy woodpeckers. They have a strong beak that they use to dig holes in the tree trunks. Males have brighter colors than female ones. The body length, wingspan, and weight of the male Hairy Woodpeckers are more than the female Hairy Woodpeckers as well.

The male has a distinct mating call to attract the females during the mating season. They visit the bird feeders frequently to get their food. They are constantly seen year-round in different parts as well. The Hairy Woodpeckers eat small worms, insects, seeds, and berries, they also eat the larvae of different birds. They frequently visit the feeders that feed them suet.

6. Tree Swallow

The Tree Swallow bird, which is also known as the Tachycineta bicolor, is a small size bird from North America, known for its tree chipping habit. it belongs to the Tachycineta genus, this genus has only nine species of birds closely related to each other. The Tree Swallow is a beautiful bird with blue and white plumage.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Tree Swallow has an observation frequency of about 15% in Wisconsin. The Tree Swallow is seen during the months of March through October in Wisconsin.

The Tree Swallow has two colors on its plumage, its whole back and wings are covered with shiny blue color, meanwhile, its belly and underparts are all white. The bird also has black color in its eyes and its tail as well. The male and female are different in plumage colors, shape, size, and weight. The male Tree Swallows have more shiny blue, black, and white plumage while the females have brownish blue, black, and white plumage. The females are slightly short in body size, weight, and wingspan as well.

The Tree Swallow are migratory birds and they keep on migrating from one place to another. They frequently visit the bird feeders in their area of stay to get some food. They like to eat small seeds and nuts, they also eat berries and fruits. The Tree Swallow also eats small insects and worms including the larvae of insects as well.

7. Nashville Warbler

The Nashville Warbler bird, which is also known as the Leiothlypis ruficapilla, is a small size passerine songbird from the new world warbler family commonly known as the Parulidae. These birds are native to North and Central America, but they migrate towards the South during the winter. The Nashville Warbler bird has a grey head and an olive greenback. Their wings are also greenish-grey. They also have a white belly, yellow throat, and yellow breasts. They also have a white ring around their eyes. 

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Nashville Warbler has an observation frequency of about 5% in Wisconsin. The Nashville Warbler is seen through the months of March to October in Wisconsin.

They have a pointed thin, strong, and black bill. Adult males of this species have rusty brown patches above their heads as a crown. Females and immature have slightly different heads as they do not have a brown but an olive-grey head. The body length of an adult Nashville Warbler bird can be between 4.3-5.1 in (11-13 cm) and it can have a wingspan that covers almost 6.7-7.9 in (17-20 cm). The weight of an adult Nashville Warbler can be between 0.2-0.5 oz (6.7-13.9 g). 

The Nashville Warbler bird is an insect eater bird that eats all kinds of small insects including beetles, caterpillars, grasshoppers, leafhoppers, aphids, and other worms as well. Apart from this, they also eat small seeds and grains. During their migration, they sometimes visit the backyards of the bird feeders as well.

8. American Goldfinch

The American Goldfinch bird, which is also known as the Spinus tristis, is a small-sized songbird native to the different regions of North America. They are a very beautiful bird species, their plumage has more bright color than many other birds. Male and female of this species look similar except that the female has no black spot on their heads like the male counterparts.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the American Goldfinch has an observation frequency of about 42% in Wisconsin. The American Goldfinch is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The bird has beautiful yellow plumage, the underparts and upperparts are also yellow. While the wings of the American Goldfinch are black. The surface below the wings of American Goldfinch is white. Their tail has black feathers, with small white markings. Their beak is bright yellowish pink. The male and female almost have similar size, weight, and wingspan.

The American Goldfinch likes eating small insects, different berries, and seeds of the small herbs and shrubs. They are very social but maintain a distance when it comes to humans, do not try to get close to them otherwise, they will fly away.

9. White-breasted Nuthatch

The White-Breasted Nuthatch bird, which is also known as the Sitta carolinensis, is a small-sized songbird from the nuthatch family. They are very commonly found in temperate North American regions. They have a short tail, big head, strong bill, and feet. Their face, flanks, and chests are white, while the cap is black, and their back is blue-grey. They have 9 different varieties that can be easily identified by their plumage color.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the White-breasted Nuthatch has an observation frequency of about 33% in Wisconsin. The White-breasted Nuthatch is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The White-breasted Nuthatches have a maximum body length of 14 cm or 5.5 inches, while they have a maximum wingspan of 27cm or 10 inches almost. Their body weight ranges between 0.6 oz to 1.0 oz. The male and female have slightly different body shapes, and colors on their back. They can produce different types of songs, depending upon the situation.

They frequently visit bird feeders to get some food. They mostly eat insects and seeds of small plants and shrubs. They also eat and store the nuts of different plants such as hickory in the tree trunks, they eat these trunks during the winter season.

10. Mourning Dove

The Mourning Dove bird, which is also known as the Zenaida macroura is a medium-sized bird from the dove family. Its plumage is all covered with rusty brown color. The plumage also has a few black spots above the wings. The Mourning Dove is a frequent visitor to the bird feeders in the different parts of the United States.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Mourning Dove has an observation frequency of about 38% in Wisconsin. The Mourning Dove is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

Female and male Mourning Doves almost look identical in body shapes and dimensions. They also have a similar brown and white plumage. They can reach up to 12 inches in body length while their wingspan can be up to 18 inches. Their body weight can be up to 120g. Their appearance makes it easier to spot and identify them.

The male and female mate during the spring and winter, the male attracts the female with its beautiful mating call like the song. The female lays eggs and sits on them while the male provides food and protection to the female and eggs. The Mourning Dove visit the bird feeders that provide them nuts, seeds, and insect-based bird feeds. They also eat the small worms picked up from the ground or the trees.

11. House Sparrow

The House Sparrow bird, which is also known as the Passer domesticus, is a bird from the sparrow family. They are found everywhere in the world and are one of the most common bird species as well. House Sparrows are small and have a thick fat belly. The females and young House Sparrows have pale brown and grey color while the males have more black and brown marking above their wings and upperparts.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the House Sparrow has an observation frequency of about 24% in Wisconsin. The House Sparrow is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The house sparrows typically weigh only 30 grams and have a body length of 16 cm with a wingspan of almost 30 cm. Males and females have different colors of their plumages that’s why they are easy to identify. They are human-friendly and bold birds; they visit human settlements and houses regularly for food and shelter. They regularly visit the bird feeders in different areas in search of food.

The major part of their diet is the seeds of small herbs and plants, also the fruits of small size and berries. They also eat different kinds of insects, including caterpillars, spiders, worms, and larvae of small insects. Bird feeders can attract them to their backyard by spreading the grains, seeds, and other shredded and small food items including cracked nuts and corn.

12. Downy Woodpecker

The Downy Woodpecker which is also known as the Dryobates pubescens, is a small bird from the woodpecker family. The bird has mostly a black plumage color, with white dots above the wings, and black and white stripes over its head. The male and female of this species have a similar plumage color, but the female lacks the small red dot that is seen on the head of the male.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Downy Woodpecker has an observation frequency of about 35% in Wisconsin. The Downy Woodpecker is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The Downy Woodpecker has a white belly and white spots above their wings as well. The male has more body-weight and wingspan than a female Downy Woodpecker. The body size of the female Downy Woodpeckers is also slightly shorter than the male counterparts. They are frequent visitors to the bird feeders.  They do not travel to farther distances for food.

The Downy Woodpecker likes to eat small-sized insects, worms, seeds, nuts, and berries of the small shrubs. They are attracted to the feeders that provide them suet. They are more frequently seen during the winter in the feeder areas as compared to the summer.

13. Ruby-throated Hummingbird

The Ruby-throated Hummingbird, which is also known as the Archilochus colubris, is a small size hummingbird from North America. The name of the Ruby-throated hummingbird refers to their ruby-colored throat. They are one of the migratory hummingbird species and move towards the south during winter. The upper parts of the Ruby-throated hummingbird are metallic-green colored, and the underparts have white-grey color. Their wings are blackish, and they have a long bill. They use this bill to suck the nectar from different flowers. 

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Ruby-throated Hummingbird has an observation frequency of about 8% in Wisconsin. The Ruby-throated Hummingbird is seen from the months of March to October in Wisconsin.

The Ruby-throated hummingbird females are similar to the male, but the young ones lack the iconic ruby-colored throat. The body length of an adult Ruby-throated hummingbird can be between 7 to 9 cm (2.8 to 3.5 in) and they can have a wingspan of up to 8 to 11 cm (3.1 to 4.3 in). The average weight of an adult Ruby-throated hummingbird can be between 2 to 6 g (0.071 to 0.212 oz). They are an extremely small bird species. 

They have a long bill; they use this to sip the nectar from different flowers including many garden plants as well. They insert their long bill inside the ovary of the flower and suck up the nectar. They also eat small insects and worms during their flight and migration. They also visit the backyards of the bird feeders that provide them suet and sugared water.

14. Pileated Woodpecker

The Pileated Woodpecker bird, which is also known as the Dryocopus pileatus is a medium size bird from the woodpecker family and native to America. This bird is especially known for its pileated red cap. This red-colored crest above its head helps you easily identify them.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Pileated Woodpecker has an observation frequency of about 7% in Wisconsin. The Pileated Woodpecker is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

They look like the other woodpecker species, except for their red cap/crest above their head. This peculiar cap separates them from the other species of Woodpeckers. An adult Pileated Woodpecker has an average body size of 17 inches, with a wingspan of almost 28 inches on average. The weight of an adult woodpecker can be between 8 to 24 oz. The male and female Pileated Woodpecker look slightly different. The males have a red line while the females have a black line that goes from their bill to the throat. The male has black wings meanwhile the females have slightly brown wings.

Like all the other woodpeckers they also dig holes in the tree trunks. They visit the bird feeders frequently to get their food. They eat different types of insects, worms, larvae of worms and insects, seeds of grass, and grains of small size. They also eat different fruits, berries, and vegetables.

15. Pine Siskin

Pine Siskin | Pixabay

The Pine Siskin bird, which is also known as the Spinus pinus and it belongs to a bird family known as the finch. They are a species of migratory birds; they migrate to different places in the winter. The Pine Siskins are small, with only a 5 inches body length, 0.60 oz weight, and 9 inches of wingspan.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Pine Siskin has an observation frequency of about 6% in Wisconsin. The Pine Siskin is seen year-round but less so during the months of June to September.

The upper parts of the Pine Siskins are brown while they have pale underparts. Male and females have a similar size but a little difference in their feather colors. They also have some yellowish patches along with their wings. They natively live in the pine forests (conifer forests) but migrate during the winter. The Pine Siskins create nests that are hidden from the eyes of their prey to protect them and their eggs. They also regularly visit the feeders to get some extra food.

They mostly migrate in winter due to food shortages in cold winters. The Pine Siskins like to eat the small grains, seeds of the small herbs and plants, they also eat small berries, insects, larvae of different insects, spiders, etc. they mostly visit the feeders that offer them small seeds as feed.

16. Yellow Warbler

The Yellow Warbler bird or American Yellow Warbler bird, which is also known as the Setophaga petechi is a small size bird. It belongs to the Warbler family of small songbirds native to North America. They are native to the northern parts of America but seen in the south as well. They are known for their yellow-colored plumage.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Yellow Warbler has an observation frequency of about 10% in Wisconsin. The Yellow Warbler is seen during the months of May to September in Wisconsin.

The male and female yellow warbler are slightly different from one another as the male has more bright colors as compared to the females. The male yellow warblers are also heavier, and larger than the females.

They like eating the worms and insects that they pick from the ground or trees. They also eat the small grains of seeds, berries, and fruits of different trees. They frequently visit the bird feeders during the summer to get food.

17. Yellow-bellied Sapsucker

Ken Thomas, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons

The Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird, which is also known as the Sphyrapicus varius, is a small size woodpecker bird from the northeastern United States. Their name refers to their yellow belly and sap-sucking nature. Male of the Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird species are whiter and have shiny colors as compared to the females.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Yellow-bellied Sapsucker has an observation frequency of about 5% in Wisconsin.

The Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird plumage has red, white, and black colors. Their upperparts and wings are black and white striped, their belly and breasts are white. The head and neck of the bird are completely red. The body length of an adult Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird can be between 19 to 21 centimeters (7.5 to 8.3 in), and it can have a wingspan that covers almost 13.4-15.8 in (34-40 cm). The weight of an adult Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird can be between 35 to 62 grams (1.2 to 2.2 oz). 

The Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird forages in the branches of different trees and on the ground. They eat arthropods and small insects. The Yellow-bellied Sapsucker bird eats sap of trees, nuts, and berries of different plants. They rarely visit the bird feeders to get food.

18. Dark-eyed Junco

The Snowbird or Dark-eyed Junco bird, which is also known as the Junco hyemalis, is a small-sized bird from the junco family. They are frequent visitors to the bird feeders in the different parts of the United States, but they are mostly seen during the winter. The Dark-eyed Juncos are from the north but spend most of their time in the south in search of food and shelter, as the winter in the North is extremely cold and the bird needs a little warm environment and food.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Dark-eyed Junco has an observation frequency of about 21% in Wisconsin. The Dark-eyed Junco is seen more often during the months from January to May and also during the months of September to December in Wisconsin. It is seen less so during the months of June to August in the state.

They are a migratory bird and keep migrating from one place to another for various reasons.  They visit the south during the winter and move back to the north during the summer. The male and female of this species are like each other, but females have slightly brown plumage while the males have black and grey plumage. The females are also shorter in size than the males and weigh less than their male counterparts as well.

The Dark-eyed Junco has a high-pitched voice that it uses to attract females for breeding. The Dark-eyed Junco mostly eats the small insects and worms, this makes up almost 60% of its entire food, they also eat the small seeds, nuts, and berries of small trees and plants.

19. Ruby-crowned Kinglet

Ruby-crowned Kinglet | Pixabay

The Ruby-crowned Kinglet bird, which is also known as the Regulus calendula, is a small size passerine bird from the kinglet family Regulidae. These birds are native to North America but migrate towards the south during the winter. Their common name refers to the small crown that they have above their heads. This bird is known to have gray-green upperparts and olive-green underparts. Their wings contain two white wing bars, that are masked by a dark layer of feathers. 

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Ruby-crowned Kinglet has an observation frequency of about 6% in Wisconsin. The Ruby-crowned Kinglet is seen more often during the months of March to May and also during the months of August to November in Wisconsin.

The Ruby-crowned Kinglet bird has a plain face and head. Female Ruby-crowned Kinglet birds have a similar plumage color, but they do not have the iconic crown that they are known for. The young Ruby-crowned Kinglet birds are also similar to the female. The body length of an adult Ruby-crowned Kinglet bird can be between 9 to 11 cm (3.5 to 4.3 in) and they can have a wingspan of upto 16 to 18 cm (6.3 to 7.1 in). The average body weight of an adult Ruby-crowned Kinglet bird can be between 5 to 10 g (0.2 to 0.4 oz). 

The Ruby-crowned Kinglet forages in the branches of trees in search of small insects. They mostly eat these small insects and worms as food. They also eat small fruits and berries and tree sap. They also visit the bird feeder’s backyards to get some food.

20. Eastern Kingbird

The Eastern Kingbird, which is also known as the Tyrannus, is one of the largest flycatcher birds in America. This bird belongs to a bird family commonly known as the Tyrannidae. The Eastern Kingbird builds an open nest in the deep woods. The Eastern Kingbird has a swollen white colored belly. Their neck part is dark gray, and their bill is black. They have a pointy and elongated bill. The plumage of the Eastern Kingbird is all covered with dark gray colored feathers. The belly, underparts, and breast area are covered entirely with the white color.  

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Eastern Kingbird has an observation frequency of about 7% in Wisconsin. The Eastern Kingbird is seen more often during the months of May to September in Wisconsin.

The Eastern Kingbird adults are slightly different from their young ones. The male and female Eastern Kingbird look almost identical and have no major difference in their plumage colors or body shape that is why it is difficult to differentiate their sexes. The Eastern Kingbird has an average body length size between 19–23 cm (7.5–9.1 in) and they have a wingspan that covers almost 33–38 cm (13–15 in). The Eastern Kingbird has an average weight of about 33–55 g (1.2–1.9 oz). 

The bird searches for food on the branches of the trees and the ground as well. They are omnivores meaning that they eat almost all kinds of foods. The Eastern Kingbird mostly eats small size flies, insects, and other invertebrates. They also eat green vegetables, fruits, seeds, and grains. They also visit the backyards of the bird feeders in different areas. 

21. Brown-headed Cowbird

The Brown-headed Cowbird, which is also known as the Molothrus ater, is a medium size bird native to North America. The Brown-headed Cowbird is a migratory bird that travels from one place to another depending upon the food availability, weather, and climate situations. The bird has a similar shape to the normal crow, but it has a more colorful back. They mostly visit the north during the summer season.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Brown-headed Cowbird has an observation frequency of about 15% in Wisconsin. The Brown-headed Cowbird is seen more often during the months of April to August in Wisconsin. They appear less often during the colder months.

The Brown-headed Cowbird has all-black plumage, except the head and neck, this part of the body of the Brown-headed Cowbird is brown instead of black. The black plumage of this bird reflects a more bluish-black color rather than pure black. The male plumage is shiny and more colorful than females. The female’s plumage is brown black. The females are shorter than the males and have less wingspan and weight. Females can be easily spotted among the flock as they are different in color than the normal males.

The bird produces a high pitch tune to attract the females for mating. They are migratory birds and mostly they are traveling from one place to another. The Brown-headed Cowbird eats different kinds of insects, worms, plant seeds, fruits, and berries.

22. Song Sparrow

The Song Sparrow bird, which is also known as the Melospiza melodia, is a small-sized songbird with a beautiful voice. It produces a sweet sound to communicate with other Song Sparrows, this sweet song is melodious. The bird has a brown plumage color. Their whole body is covered with small brown feathers. These brown feathers also contain black spots. The bird has a brownish belly and underparts with black markings.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Song Sparrow has an observation frequency of about 30% in Wisconsin. The Song Sparrow is seen year-round in Wisconsin. They appear more so during the months of April to October.

The male and female of this species look very similar to one another. Both have a similar plumage color and body shape. The male of this species has a slightly bigger body size, weight, and wingspan. Male and female mate mostly during the mating season, females lay eggs and sit on them while the male provides the food and protection.

The Song Sparrow mostly eats the worms and small insects including the larvae of different small insects. They also eat the green seeds of small plants and shrubs. The Song Sparrow also eats the berries of different small trees.

23. Eastern Bluebird

The Eastern Bluebird, which is also known as the Sialia sialis, is a small size bird that belongs to a family of North American songbirds known as the Turdidae. It is mostly found in farmlands, orchids, gardens, and open woods. It is a frequent visitor to the different parts of the United States and mostly visits the feeders. It produces a beautiful melody with its vocals.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Eastern Bluebird has an observation frequency of about 10% in Wisconsin. The Eastern Bluebird can be seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The Eastern Bluebird is mostly known for its blue wings, head, and upperparts. They have an orange-brown collar around their necks. Their belly is fat and white, their tail is also blue. They have a body length between 16–21 cm (6.3–8.3 in), their wingspan is between 25–32 cm (9.8–12.6 in) and they weigh almost 27–34 g (0.95–1.20 oz. The male and female are almost identical and there is no special difference between them, the only difference between males and females is their color, the males are blue while the females are dull blue to brownish pale in color.

Their diet mainly consists of small fruits, berries, seeds, and worms. Worms and insects are the major food items for the grown-up Eastern Bluebird. They eat grasshoppers, crickets, beetles, and katydids.

24. European Starling

The European Starling bird, which is also known as the Sturnus vulgaris is a small size bird found in the North American States. The European Starling belongs to the starling family. The bird has a beautiful and colorful plumage that covers its whole body. They are only 8 inches long and have a wingspan of 13 inches.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the European Starling has an observation frequency of about 21% in Wisconsin. The European Starling can be seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The European Starling has a shiny black plumage color. Their upperparts and wings also have some blueish black feathers, that give it a beautiful appearance. The male and female have an almost similar appearance, but females are slightly shorter in body size, weight, and wingspan. Some of the females also have a different plumage color as well, instead of black they have brown plumage all over their bodies.

It is also a frequent visitor to bird feeders in different areas. The European Starling likes to eat small insects, worms, small seeds, and berries. It mostly gets its food from the trees and soil, but sometimes it also visits the feeders to get its food.

25. Blue-gray Gnatcatcher

The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird, which is also known as the Polioptila caerulea, is a very small songbird from the eastern and southwestern United States, and Mexico. The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird belongs to a bird family known as the Polioptilidae. The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird is known for its blue-gray-colored plumage that covers its almost entire body. They are similar in shape and size to the Black-tailed Gnatcatcher bird but unlike them, they do not have a black tail and are genetically slightly different as well.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Blue-gray Gnatcatcher has an observation frequency of about 7% in Wisconsin. The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher is seen more often during the months of May to September. Less so during the colder months.

The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird has blue and gray feathers that cover its entire body. The upper side, black, and upperparts are darker meanwhile the underside is gray. Their belly and breasts appear to gray-white instead of blue-grey. The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird has an average length between 10–13 cm (3.9–5.1 in), with a wingspan that covers on average 6.3 in (16 cm). The weight of an adult Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird is only 5–7 g (0.18–0.25 oz). They live in the bushes and small trees closer to the water bodies.

The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird likes to eat small insects including caterpillars, flies, beetles, and other small insects. They also eat the eggs and larvae of some insects as well. The Blue-gray Gnatcatcher bird also eats small size seeds and grains of small plants. They also eat berries and nuts of some types. They also visit the bird feeders to get food as well.

26. Chipping Sparrow

The Chipping Sparrow bird, which is also known as the Spizella passerina, and belongs to the Sparrow family. It is a small-sized songbird with brown, black, and mostly grey plumage, upperparts, and underparts. The Chipping Sparrow is mostly seen in North America during the summer season.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Chipping Sparrow has an observation frequency of about 16% in Wisconsin. The Chipping Sparrow is seen more often during the months of April to October and less so during the colder months.

The Chipping Sparrow male and female are mostly like one another and it is hard to identify them. The male in the Chipping Sparrows are slightly heavier, bigger than the females and they also have a slightly bigger belly and wingspan as well. Their black, brown, and grey color is shinier in the males than the females. The male has a beautiful song with a very high pitch, it utilizes this song to attract the females for breeding.

The Chipping Sparrow frequently visits the bird feeders in summer to get some food. They like eating the small worms and their larvae, insects, seeds of small trees, and berries of some plants.

27. Indigo Bunting

The Indigo Bunting bird, which is also known as the Passerina cyanea, is a small size seed-eating bird from the cardinal family, Cardinalidae. This bird is native to North America but migrates towards the South during the winter season. They can see through the darkness and even through the night. They mostly travel in the night when migrating and spend their days searching for food. The Indigo Bunting bird is all covered with an indigo blue colored plumage; hence they are named indigo. 

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Indigo Bunting has an observation frequency of about 9% in Wisconsin. The Indigo Bunting is seen during the month of May to September.

The male Indigo Buntings are covered with a shiny blue, indigo plumage, their wings, back, face, upperparts, belly, and underparts are all indigo, meanwhile, the females are brown. The male Indigo Bunting also has some blackish shade in its wings. The females have brown and dark brown upperparts and grey-white underparts. The body length of an adult Indigo Bunting bird can be between 11.5–13 cm (4.5–5.1 in) and it can have a wingspan that can cover almost 18–23 cm (7.1–9.1 in). The weight of an adult breeding male bird can be between 11.2–21.4 g (0.40–0.75 oz). 

The Indigo Bunting is known for its seeds eating habit, they live almost entirely on the seeds that they find from fields. They search the ground and expose the seeds and eat them. Apart from the seeds, they also eat grains, fruits, berries, and vegetative matter. The Indigo Bunting bird also eats small size insects as well. They also visit the bird feeders in different areas to get some food.

28. Red-bellied Woodpecker

The Red-bellied Woodpecker bird, which is also known as the Melanerpes carolinus, is known for its red-colored belly. This is a bird from the Woodpecker family, known for its woodpecker habit. They have a very strong beak that they use to dig into the trees and create holes of different sizes and shapes. The bird has black and white wings and back, while a red neck and head.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Red-bellied Woodpecker has an observation frequency of about 27% in Wisconsin. The Red-bellied Woodpecker is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

This small-sized bird has a high-pitched melodious tone, it uses this to attract the females for mating. Males are slightly heavier and bigger than the females, male mostly weigh around 73g while the female’s weight is only 65g. The males also have a slightly bigger wingspan than the females.

They have a strong beak, and they use this beak to cut through the woods. They create circular holes in the woods with their beak. Their food includes different kinds of insects, worms, seeds, berries, and nuts.

29. Eastern Wood-Pewee

The Eastern Wood-Pewee bird, which is also known as the Contopus virens, is a small size flycatcher bird native to America. The Eastern Wood-Pewee birds look like the western wood-pewee bird but have a different call (song). The male and female of the Eastern Wood-Pewee bird have a similar appearance. The young birds are slightly different from the adults. The adult Eastern Wood-Pewee bird has beautiful gray-olive upperparts. Their breasts are also olive-gray. Their wings have two pale bars.  

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Eastern Wood-Pewee has an observation frequency of about 8% in Wisconsin. The Eastern Wood-Pewee is seen during the months of May to September in Wisconsin.

The edges of their wings are pointed, the upper part of their bill is dark while the inner part is slightly yellow. The Eastern Wood-Pewee bird is a songbird, and they produce a melodious sound to attract the females for mating. The Eastern Wood-Pewee bird has an average body length between 13.5–15 cm (5.3–5.9 in) and they have a wingspan that covers almost 9.1-10.2 in (23-26 cm). The weight of an adult Eastern Wood-Pewee bird can be upto 14 g (0.49 oz). 

The females lay three to four eggs and sit on them. The male provides food and protection for the female. The Eastern Wood-Pewee bird is omnivorous, meaning that they can eat almost all kinds of food. They eat insects and worms. They also eat vegetables, fruits, berries, and seeds of the plants. They also visit the bird feeders to get food. They visit more frequently if the bird feeders provide them suet as food. 

30. Northern Flicker

The Northern Flicker bird, which is also known as the Colaptes auratus, Yellowhammer, and a Common Flicker.  It is a bird from the woodpecker family. It is a migratory bird and mostly keeps traveling. They build their nests in the deep woods. The Northern Flicker has a similar appearance to the Downy Woodpecker, but it lacks the red dot above the head and its plumage is duller.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Northern Flicker has an observation frequency of about 15% in Wisconsin. The Northern Flicker is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The bird has all brown, white, and black plumage. The upperparts and wings are brown with black dots while the underparts and belly are brownish greys with black spots. The male and female also have pinkish feathers below their tail. The male and the female of the Northern Flicker are similar, but the male has a red neck ring that females do not have. Also, the weight, size, and wingspan of the males are higher than the females.

The male has a high-pitched melodious tone that it uses to attract the females for breeding. They are frequent visitors to feeders in different areas. They visit the feeders to get their food during the summer. They mostly eat insects, larvae, worms, seeds, nuts, and berries of different types.

31. Blue Jay

The Blue Jay bird, which is also known as the Cyanocitta Cristata, is native to eastern North America but also found in different other parts as well. and it belongs to the Corvidae family. They like the woodland environment and they mostly breed in the forests. They have a distinctive blue and white look; the chest of the bird is white while the back and wings are blue.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Blue Jay has an observation frequency of about 38% in Wisconsin. The Blue Jay is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The male and female both have a similar overall body color, shape and weight, and wingspan. The average body length of the Blue Jay is between 22–30 cm (9–12 in), while the wingspan average of Blue Jay is 34–43 cm (13–17 in). They can weigh up to 100 g or 3.5 oz. The Blue Jay also has a feathery crown on its head, they use this crown to express their feelings or mood.

The Blue Jay also has a black collar line across the neck. They like eating nuts, seeds, berries, soft fruits, and some insects and worms. They are excellent at cracking different kinds of nuts. They breed in the trees; the female protects the eggs and young birds when the eggs hatch while the male provides her all the food during this period. They stay with their parents for almost two months, and then they are ready to fly alone.

32. Baltimore Oriole

The Baltimore Oriole bird, which is also known as the Icterus galbula, is a small size migratory bird from North America. The bird is native to North America but migrates to the different parts of the United States. Their migration is synched with the weather and climate patterns in northern parts of America.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Baltimore Oriole has an observation frequency of about 12% in Wisconsin. The Baltimore Oriole is seen during the months of May to September in Wisconsin.

The Baltimore Oriole has a beautiful yellow, white, brown, and black plumage. The wings and upper parts of the bird have brown, black and white markings. The Head of the male is black while the female head is yellow. The belly and underparts of the male are yellow while the female has white underparts. The Baltimore Oriole migrates from the North to the other parts during the summer and visits different parts of the United States.

They eat small insects, like spiders, worms, etc. They also eat seeds of green plants and grass; they also eat the berries and fruits of different kinds as well. They visit the feeders frequently during the summer in different areas to get their food.

33. American Robin

The American Robin bird, which is also known as the Turdus migratorius, is a small-sized red and black colored, migratory songbird. It travels to different parts of the United States. Its shape and size resemble the European Robin, but it lives in the United States of America, that’s why it is named the America Robin.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the American Robin has an observation frequency of about 45% in Wisconsin. The American Robin is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The male American Robin is different from the female ones, the male American robins have more colorful plumage as compared to the female. The females have duller colors, while the male American Robins have the brightest colors. The body size and shape also differ between the male and female, the body of females is thin, and smaller while the body of a male is slightly bigger than the female.

The male sings a song to attract the female during the mating season, the female protects the eggs and sits on them while the male provides the food and protection during this. They like to eat small insects and their larvae, small nuts, and berries. They also eat the seeds of small bushes and shrubs.

34. Tufted Titmouse

The Tufted Titmouse bird, which is also known as the Baeolophus Atricristatus, is a small-sized songbird, native to North America. It has a black crest/crown over its head. Their body length can be between 5.6-6.2 in (13-16 cm), while their wingspan can be between 7.9-10.2 in (20-26 cm), and the body-weight of an adult Tufted Titmouse can be between 20 to 26 g (0.6 to 1 oz.). Male and female, both have a similar body shape, weight color, and size. They look identical but you can identify them with the help of their tufted crest.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Tufted Titmouse has an observation frequency of about 7% in Wisconsin. The Tufted Titmouse is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

The Tufted Titmouse has a white belly and grey upper body. They also have rust-color flanks all over their upper body. The forehead of the Tufted Titmouse is black, while they have a tufted grey crest/crown above their heads. They have a very sweet and nice song with 20+ different variations in their rhythms. They use these different rhymes in different conditions and produce a different kind of song depending upon the situation.

They do not create an open nest like many other birds, they use the holes in the tree trunks and build their nests inside to protect their eggs. They like to eat grains, seeds from the different small plants, and herbs. They also eat small berries, nuts, and small fruits. Apart from these, the Tufted Titmouse also eats caterpillars, insects, ants, wasps, and hornets.

35. Eastern Towhee

Eastern Towhee

The Eastern Towhee bird, which is also known as the Pipilo erythrophthalmus, is a small size new world sparrow bird from the Passerellidae family of passerine songbirds. The Eastern Towhee bird is also called the rufous-sided towhee as they have markings on the rufous. They have a beautiful appearance and show a mixture of black, white, brown, and red colors in their plumage. These are also migratory bird species, and they migrate to different parts of the United States.  

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Eastern Towhee has an observation frequency of about 7% in Wisconsin. The Eastern Towhee is seen more often during the months of April to October in Wisconsin.

The Eastern Towhee bird has a white belly and has rufous on both sides. They have a long and dark black tail with white spots or edges. The Eastern Towhee bird has red eyes. The males are slightly different from the females. The females have a brownish tail and upper body while the males have a black tail and upper body parts. The Eastern Towhee bird has an average body length between 17.3 to 23 cm (6.8 to 9.1 in), and they have an average wingspan that covers almost 20–30 cm (7.9–11.8 in). The weight of an adult male Eastern Towhee bird can be between 32 to 53 g (1.1 to 1.9 oz).  

The Eastern Towhee bird nests in the bushes or the small trees. They have a sweet song that they use to call for mating. The Eastern Towhee bird eats almost all kinds of small insects including flies, beetles, and worms as well. They also eat green vegetable matter, seeds, grains, berries, and small fruits. They also visit the bird feeders to get some food. 

36. Ovenbird

The Ovenbird, which is also known as the Seiurus aurocapilla, is a small size passerine songbird from the New World Warbler family Parulidae. They are migratory birds and migrate from cold areas to warm areas during the winter. They are seen almost all across North America. The Ovenbird has olive-brown upperparts and white underparts that are marked with beautiful black spots. This bird’s eyes have a white ring that is surrounded by brown-colored plumage.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Ovenbird has an observation frequency of about 6% in Wisconsin. The Ovenbird is seen more often during the months of May to September in Wisconsin.

Male and female are similar, but the young ones are slightly pale looking. This bird builds a cup shaped nest in the woodlands and bushes. The Ovenbird adults can have a body length that ranges between 11–16 cm (4.3–6.3 in) and they have a wingspan that can cover almost 19–26 cm (7.5–10.2 in). The weight of an adult breeding Ovenbird can be between 14–28.8 g (0.49–1.02 oz). Females are slim, short, and also weigh less as compared to the male.

The Ovenbird loses its weight when they travel to the south. The female lays between 4 to 7 eggs and sits on them. The male provides food for the female and the young birds as well. They eat small insects and worms. They also eat small seeds, grains, and nuts as well. They also visit the backyards of the bird feeders to get food.

37. Eastern Phoebe

The Eastern Phoebe bird, which is also known as the Sayornis phoebe, is a small size bird from the passerine family phoebes. They are also migratory birds and migrate to western parts during the winter. It looks similar to the sparrow in shape but has a different feather color and plumage. They are very small and are only five inches long with a wingspan of 9 inches and a bodyweight of 21g.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Eastern Phoebe has an observation frequency of about 11% in Wisconsin. The Eastern Phoebe is seen more often during the months of March to October in Wisconsin.

The male and female have similar body size and shape, but males weigh more than the females and females have duller plumage than an adult male. The bird has a grey-white brownish chest and brown blackish wings and tail. The beak and eyes are black.

The Eastern Phoebe frequently visits the bird feeders in different areas during the summer to get food. They mostly eat seeds, fruits, and berries, and sometimes they also eat insects and small worms.

38. White-throated Sparrow

The White-throated Sparrow bird, which is also known as the Zonotrichia albicollis, is a small-sized songbird from the sparrow family Passalidae. This bird is native to the northern parts of America. They are known for their white throats.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the White-throated Sparrow has an observation frequency of about 10% in Wisconsin. The White-throated Sparrow is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

They are very small in size and have a body length between 15 to 19cm with a wingspan between 23cm only. The body-weight of an adult White-Throated Sparrow is between 20 to 30 g. The adults have stripes on their plumage, they have two black and a white stripe in the middle of their head. The male and female almost have a similar appearance, body size, and colors. They create their breeding nests on the ground or in the small-sized shrubs.

Their diet mostly consists of seeds and grains of small crops and herbs, berries, and insects. They eat worms, spiders, and other small insects that are found on the trees or crawling on the ground.

39. Warbling Vireo

The Warbling Vireo bird, which is also known as the Vireo gilvus, is a small North American songbird from the Vireonidae family. They are known as the Warbling Vireo because they have a beautiful and melodious song that they use to attract females and to communicate with other birds. The Warbling Vireo bird is a migratory bird and moves to Central and South America during the winter.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Warbling Vireo has an observation frequency of about 5% in Wisconsin. The Warbling Vireo is seen during the months of April to September in Wisconsin.

These birds are known to have an olive-grey head and upperparts, and dark grey underparts. They have brown eyes and a stout bill. Their legs are thin, long, and dark. Male and female of this species are slightly different from one another. The body length of an adult Warbling Vireo bird can be between 4.7-5.1 in (12-13 cm), and they can have a wingspan that covers almost 8.7 in (22 cm). The weight of an adult bird can be between 0.3-0.6 oz (10-16 g).

The Warbling Vireo bird mostly eats small insects and worms as food, and they make up almost 60% of its diet. They also eat berries and fruits of the different trees. They forage in the branches and on the ground in search of seeds, grains, and nuts. The Warbling Vireo also visits the bird feeders to get some food. 

40. Northern Cardinal

The Northern Cardinal bird, which is also known as the Cardinalis cardinalis, is a small-sized songbird known for its beautiful plumage. The male of this species has a red-colored plumage with a bright red shade. While the female Northern Cardinals have duller colors. They are very easy to identify as the male and female have different color and body shape and size.

BIRD WATCHERS: Based on bird watchers’ observations, the Northern Cardinal has an observation frequency of about 40% in Wisconsin. The Northern Cardinal is seen year-round in Wisconsin.

 The body length of a Northern Cardinal is between 21–23.5 cm (8.3–9.3 in), while the whole wingspan of the Northern Cardinals can be between 25–31 cm (9.8–12.2 in). They weigh almost 33.6–65 g (1.19–2.29 oz).

The Northern Cardinal has a red beak, red plumage, with a few black and white spots on their feathers. The Northern Cardinals like to eat small insects, including spiders, worms. They also earth the crushed nuts, small seeds of different herbs, and the berries of different small trees and plants.

HUMMING BIRDS FOUND IN WISCONSIN

Below are hummingbirds that observers have spotted in Wisconsin. They are from most to least observed:

  • Ruby-throated Hummingbird
  • Rufous Hummingbird
  • Allen’s Hummingbird
  • Anna’s Hummingbird
  • Broad-billed Hummingbird
  • Buff-bellied Hummingbird

LITTLE BROWN BIRDS FOUND IN WISCONSIN

You may have noticed little brown birds in your backyard and wondering what those birds may be. Below we have a list of commonly seen little brown birds in Wisconsin.

  • Song Sparrow
  • House Sparrow
  • Fox Sparrow
  • American Tree Sparrow
  • White-crowned Sparrow
  • Golden-crowned Sparrow
  • White-throated Sparrow

BIRDS OF WISCONSIN SEEN IN SPRING TIME (March, April, May)

It’s springtime, and the weather is slowly getting warmer. Below are birds you can expect to see in springtime in Wisconsin.

  • Belted Kingfisher
  • Red-headed Woodpecker
  • Red-bellied Woodpecker
  • Downy Woodpecker
  • Hairy Woodpecker
  • Blue Jay
  • Black-capped Chickadee
  • Tufted Titmouse
  • Red-breasted Nuthatch
  • White-breasted Nuthatch

BIRDS OF WISCONSIN SEEN IN SUMMERTIME (JUNE, JULY, AUGUST)

Below are some of the birds that you can expect to see during summertime in Wisconsin.

  • Belted Kingfisher
  • Yellow-bellied Sapsucker
  • Red-headed Woodpecker
  • Northern Cardinal
  • Downy Woodpecker
  • Pileated Woodpecker
  • Northern Flicker
  • Eastern Wood-Pewee
  • Eastern Phoebe
  • Great Crested Flycatcher

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS (BIRDS OF WISCONSIN)

  1. Question: What are some commonly birds seen year round in Wisconsin?

    Some of the most commonly seen birds year round in Wisconsin are the Mourning Dove, Belted Kingfisher, Red-headed Woodpecker, Red-bellied Woodpecker, Downy Woodpecker, Northern Flicker, Black-capped Chickadee, Red-breasted Nuthatch, White-breasted Nuthatch and the European Starling.

  2. Question: What is the state bird of Wisconsin?

    The beautiful American Robin is the state bird of Wisconsin.

  3. Question: What is the most commonly bird seen in Wisconsin?

    The most commonly bird seen in Wisconsin is the Black-capped Chickadee.

  4. Question: How many specifies of birds are there in Wisconsin?

    There are more than 455 species of birds in Wisconsin.

WISCONSIN BIRD CLUBS

BIRDING LOCATIONS IN WISCONSIN

WISCONSIN BIRDING HOTLINE

(608) 255-2476

NATIONAL BIRD ASSOCIATIONS