nesting sites

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  • They search for food both near to their nesting sites but also further out to sea.
  • The west side of the islands is an important nesting site for birds.
  • In recent years, however, nesting sites have been observed on nearby islands.
  • The nesting sites themselves have also been managed to make them more appealing.
  • They are often found near cliffs or large trees, which they use as nesting sites.
  • Sea-level rise will also threaten certain nesting sites that are located too close to the water.
  • Females move to nesting sites beneath fast-moving current during the spring.
  • A change in mate is usually associated with a change in nesting site.
  • A nesting site will then be chosen by both birds.
  • The tree selected for the nesting site is not necessarily close to water. Cited from A Bird Calendar for Northern India, by Douglas Dewar
  • This is one of the most West European known nesting sites for the bird.
  • In some cases these birds alternate between two or three nesting sites in a region from one year to another.
  • They search for new nesting sites when the weather is warm.
  • The island is an important nesting site for sea birds.
  • First-year breeders generally select a nesting site close to where they were born and raised.
  • Pairs will show a strong loyalty towards each other and to a nesting site for many years.
  • Its common name refers to its preferred nesting site and its speedy flight.
  • Males take up nesting sites before the breeding season, by frequently calling beside them.
  • Trees and shrubs provide nesting sites and food for birds and other animals.
  • They may also be used near nesting sites in order to trap a breeding pair.
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