Cedar waxwings and rare Bohemian waxwings and sometimes even irruptive pine grosbeaks fed in them.
What does CEDW stand for?
CEDW stands for Cedar Waxwing (bird species)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- California Electronic Data Transfer System
- [not an acronym] See and Do (organization based on concept that children see and do)
- Color-Encoded Duplex Ultrasonography
- Community Employment Development Unit (New Zealand; now Community Employment Group)
- Crestline Experimental Dive Unit (Crestline, CA)
- Conflicting and Evolving Designs Using Fuzzy Logic (software)
- Centre for Educational Development in University Science (Aalborg University; Denmark)
- Centro de Educação Sexual (Brasil)
- Centre de Documentation Universitaire, Scientifique et Technique (French: Center of Academic, Scientific and Technical Literature)
- Carotid End-Diastolic Velocity
- Centre des Écritures Dramatiques Wallonie-Bruxelles (French: Scripture Drama Center Wallonia-Brussels; Belgium)
- Captured Enemy Equipment
- Catholic Engaged Encounters
- Center for Economic Education
- Center for Educational Exchange (Vietnam)
- Center for Entrepreneurial Education
- Center for Entrepreneurial Excellence (various locations)
- Center for Environmental Education
- Center for Excellence in Education
- Center for Executive Education
Samples in periodicals archive:
21 Cedar Waxwing Bird Carving - For ages 50 and older.
Try including dogwoods or holly in your palette to attract flocks of fruit-hungry cedar waxwings.
The window's scrim of snowflakes hides a cedar waxwing singing and I recall that yellow band, bright across its tail, remember how my mother loved his song.
While no human but an informed researcher would look at this patch of forest twice (except perhaps ruefully upon losing a golf ball in the muck), it remains a small haven for Blanding's turtles and the other creatures that have moved in with them: spotted turtles, ribbon snakes, muskrats, and birds such as the red-winged blackbird and cedar waxwing.