A prothonotary warbler methodically inspects nesting sites, and overhead, cedar waxwings, in the feathery boughs of the cypress trees, partake in one last meal before migration.
What does PROW stand for?
PROW stands for Prothonotary 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 PROW
We have 2 other meanings of PROW in our Acronym Attic
- Peer Review Organization Voluntary Hospital Association Initiative to Decrease Events (emergency medicine)
- Provisioning Interval
- Planetary Robotics Vision Scout (EU)
- Planetary Robotics Vision Ground Processing (EU)
- Providing Organization
- Priority R&D Objectives for UN Operations Support
- Private Right of Way (land use)
- Programmatic Registry Operations Workgroup (immunization registries)
- Property and Right-of-Way (Florida)
- Protein Reviews on the Web
- Public Relations Oliver Weidenhammer (Heidelberg, Germany)
- Public Right Of Way
- Public Rights of Way Access Advisory Committee
- Public Rights-Of-Way Access Advisory Committee
- Parents Raising Offspring with Disabilities (support group)
- Policy Research on Women and Drugs
- Personal Repositories Online Wiki Environment (eLearning project; UK)
- Recombinant Human Activated Protein C Worldwide Evaluation in Severe Sepsis
- Pine Run Owl Watch League
- Programmable Robot Observer with Logical Enemy Response
Samples in periodicals archive:
A decade of monitoring prothonotary warblers in nest boxes in southern-Illinois swamps gave Hoover the idea for the new experiment.
Maintaining mature forest cover along floodplains and small streams in the central and eastern oak-hickory forests will benefit declining species such as the cerulean warbler, hooded warbler, prothonotary warbler, and Acadian flycatcher.
Rose-breasted Grosbeak, Prothonotary Warbler, Least Bittern, Roseate Spoonbill, Snowy Egret, Wood Stork and Painted Bunting are just some of the birds that draw wildlife connoisseurs.
At the same time, Facemire's office has initiated four other investigations into possible effects of environmental hormones on wildlife--including one involving the prothonotary warbler in Alabama and another involving sea turtles in Georgia.