Hobart led, he and his students identified crows, a gray-crested flycatcher, blue jays, a Northern flicker, a magnolia warbler, a prairie warbler and many more.
What does PRAW stand for?
PRAW stands for Prairie Warbler (bird species)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of PRAW
- Pateley Real Ale Tasting Society (dance; est. 2004; UK)
- Pesticides Regulatory Action Tracking System
- Pregnancy Risk Assessment Tracking System (survey; Connecticut and Idaho)
- Parley's Rails, Trails and Tunnels (Salt Lake City, UT)
- Point Refuted A Thousand Times (online debates)
- Previously Refuted a Thousand Times
- Poultry Research and Teaching Unit (University of New England; Armidale, Australia)
- Planned Restricted Availability
- Playground and Recreation Association of Victoria (Australia)
- Personal Research Advisor Wizard
- Privacy Model for the Web
- Prisoners Rehabilitation and Welfare Action
- Philadelphia Regional Anti-War Network (Pennsylvania)
- Pitt River Area Watershed Network (est. 1995; Canada)
- Project Remote Automatic Weather Station (National Interagency Fire Center)
- Puerto Rico Area Wideband System
- Peace Revival Association of Youth (Islamabad, Pakistan)
- Praise Repent Ask and Yield
- Programs of Religious Activities with Youth
- Positive Reassuring Action Yielding Eternal Results
Samples in periodicals archive:
Species of concern include: Bachman's Sparrow (Aimophila aestivalis), Northern Bobwhite (Colinus virginianus), Red-cockaded Woodpecker (Picoides borealis), Prairie Warbler (Dendroica discolor), and Golden-winged Warbler (Vermivora chrysoptera) (Brewster 1886, Burleigh 1958, Stupka 1963, Hunter et al.
In addition, old fields and young forests spotted with conifers are a great place to find prairie warblers.
A Prairie Warbler with a conspecific and heterospecific song repertoire.
The presence of several species of birds - including the perky prairie warbler, the buzzy blue-winged warbler and the stunningly beautiful indigo bunting - is the long-awaited result of a conservation project that has been a collective effort of area agencies and groups, and seeing the birds arrive to nest was a benchmark that the project has so far been successful.
Beyond that, in the disturbed area we would expect to see an increase in shrub land birds, like the chestnut-sided warbler, prairie warbler, brown thrasher, Eastern towhee - all species that benefit from the new forest growth.
The ecology and behavior of the Prairie Warbler Dendroica discolor.
Prairie warblers are back at every power line, and ovenbirds are loudly calling, "tea-cher, tea-cher, tea-cher