Early in the past century seven species were found nearly every spring near Urbana but more than 40 years later they were recorded at Charleston in less than half the 23 years: Olive-sided Flycatcher, Yellow-bellied Flycatcher (5 years), Bewick's Wren (8 years and none after 1984), Winter Wren, Loggerhead Shrike, Black-throated Blue Warbler (3 years) and Pine Warbler.
What does BEWR stand for?
BEWR stands for Bewick's Wren (Thryomanes bewickii, bird species)
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- Brucellosis Eradication Working Group (cattle infections; Texas)
- Belgian Women in Science
- Biometrically-Enabled Watchlist (US DoD)
- Black European Women's Network (Vienna, Austria)
- Backup Exec for Windows Servers (Veritas Software)
- Biological Early Warning System
- Blast Environment Wave Simulator (NASA)
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- Backup Express (Syncsort)
- Banco Exterior de España (Spanish: Exterior Bank of Spain; trade finance bank)
- Board of Examiners
Samples in periodicals archive:
Bewick's wren (Thryomanes bewickii), still fairly common in the western United States, has almost disappeared from the East.
In the spring mating season-when the bird really started crooning-his winter ladylove left him, recounts Kroodsma, who once discovered two house wrens and a vesper sparrow that sang Bewick's wren songs.
This study provides the first description of the chromosomes of seven of these species: Cactus Wren (Campylorhynchus brunneicapillus), Rock Wren (Salpinctes obsoletus), Canyon Wren (Catherpes mexicanus), Carolina Wren (Thryothorus ludovicianus), Bewick's Wren (Thryomanes bewickii), Sedge Wren (Cistothorus platensis), and Marsh Wren (Cistothorus palustris).