We would never have imagined anyone would see a yellow-rumped warbler as they almost never come to the UK, so for someone to have taken a picture to prove it is brilliant.
What does YRWA stand for?
YRWA stands for Yellow-Rumped Warbler (bird species Dendroica coronata auduboni)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Yacht Racing Union of the Great Lakes
- Yacht Racing Union of Southern California
- Young Religious Unitarian Universalists
- Revelstoke Airport Revelstoke (British Columbia, Canada)
- Yellowstone River Valley
- Young Recreational Vehicle (Daihatsu)
- Youth Restricted Viewing (movie rating)
- Yellow Royal White (sports clothing)
- You Are Welcome
- Young Researchers Workshop
- Yellow Rose Wing Chun Association (1987-2007; martial art group)
- Youth in Reconstruction of the World in Destruction (Burundi)
- Yangtze River Water Resources Commission (also seen as Changjiang Water Resources Commission, CWRC)
- York River Yacht Club (Gloucester Point, VA)
- York River Yacht Haven (Gloucester Point, VA)
- Yarra Ranges Youth Services (Australia)
- Your Rules, Your Style (apparel; Philippines)
- District Barge, Stevadoring (US Navy)
- Y Strainer
- Yama Sakura (Japan)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The biggest surprises were a Yellow-rumped Warbler in a Durham garden and a Slaty-backed Gull in western Ireland, both North American species, though the gull has come all the way from Alaska.
But yellow-rumped warblers can stay in colder places and survive on other foods.
Across the San Fernando Valley, residents trained their peepers at hundreds of birds, from red-winged blackbirds to yellow-rumped warblers to great blue herons.
The yellow-rumped warbler found most commonly in Pennsylvania - as well as throughout the United States - is a subspecies known as the "myrtle warbler.
Near Asheville, NC "Returning Winter Birds" Guided Walk: Join Chimney Rock Park's Ornithologist to identify the early winter birds that will be calling in the woodlands, including Yellow-rumped Warblers and Hermit Thrashes.
The winter resident Yellow-rumped Warblers are particularly abundant, comprising up to 75% of the entire avian population during the winter months.
Here you can breathe the sweet mountain air, scan the treetops for yellow-rumped warblers and a variety of woodpeckers, and then return the way you came.