There are currently thousands of winter migrants at Martin Mere including the 2,400 Whooper Swans which are fed daily on the Mere at 3pm and 3.
What does WHOS stand for?
WHOS stands for Whooper Swan (bird species)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of WHOS
We have 1 other meaning of WHOS in our Acronym Attic
- Washington Public Power Supply System :-)
- White House Office of Political Affairs (USA)
- WHO Pesticide Evaluation Scheme
- White House Office of Presidential Personnel
- World Health Organisation Quality of Life
- White House Office of Records Management
- World History of Racism in Minutes (simulation)
- World Health Organization Regional Office for Europe
- Woodland Hills Off Road Park (motorcycle racing; Oklahoma)
- Washington Handsome Overweight Rugby Side
- Windows Hardware Online Services (Microsoft)
- WHO Statistical Information System
- White Hot
- Wacky Headline of the Day
- Wales Heads of Trading Standards (UK)
- WHOI (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution) Hawaii Ocean Timeseries Station
- Web Helpers on Wheels
- Warehouse of Web Data
- Walking Horse Owners Youth Association (Murfreesboro, TN)
- Department of Party History (Central Committee; Russian acronym)
Samples in periodicals archive:
CAPTION(S): Whooper swan at RSPB Conwy Picture: TONY POPE
When I first saw them I assumed they would be whooper swans migrating from the far north, but was surprised to discover they are mute swans.
Previous tagging of whooper swans showed they flew much higher - around 150 metres above sea level rather than the usual 10 metres - near wind farms, suggesting they could see the turbines and took action to avoid them.
The four whooper swans smashed into the high-voltage lines and then fell to the ground.
Northumberland Wildlife Trust bought Holywell Pond in the 1960s and it became known for the whooper swans which visited.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] In a bid to learn more about these magnificent birds and in the process increase public awareness, The Lough Neagh Wetlands Whooper Swan Project or the Superwhooper Project was hatched in 2007 when a team of scientists visited Iceland to observe breeding Whooper swans.
Aircraft could be in danger because of flocks of whooper swans which migrate from Iceland to live near the runways at Glasgow airport during the winter.