Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Araña Cangrejo de Banda Blanca (Misumenoides formosipes)

Observ.

drmarty

Fecha

Septiembre 14, 2021 09:00 AM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Mariposa Jaspeada (Apodemia virgulti)

Observ.

lglevanik

Fecha

Junio 2, 2022 10:56 AM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Observ.

kueda

Fecha

Febrero 26, 2010 11:14 AM PST

Descripción

Apparently planthoppers in the family Issidae have these insane tufts emerging from their backsides when they're nymphs. How crazy is that.

ID provided by Andy Hamilton on BugGuide.

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Juancito (Ammospermophilus leucurus)

Observ.

dalemeister

Fecha

Abril 9, 2022 09:49 AM PDT

Descripción

Zen squirrel

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Chara Californiana (Aphelocoma californica)

Observ.

dalemeister

Fecha

Enero 8, 2022 10:10 AM UTC

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Ratas del Viejo Mundo (Género Rattus)

Observ.

kimssight

Fecha

Diciembre 27, 2021 12:14 PM PST

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Conejo del Desierto (Sylvilagus audubonii)

Observ.

dalemeister

Fecha

Noviembre 12, 2021 08:30 AM UTC

Descripción

White crowned sparrow sharing a drink

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Guala Cabecirroja (Cathartes aura)

Observ.

w_fran

Fecha

Enero 29, 2021 09:02 AM PST

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Coyote (Canis latrans)

Observ.

stephanielynne

Fecha

Abril 10, 2021 06:41 PM PDT

Descripción

I’ve never seen a coyote and a mule deer interact before! The coyote was just lying down resting, and then the deer slowly grazed it’s way towards the coyote and sniffed at it while it was lying down. The coyote looked a little fearful and moved a few steps away, then the deer gently stamped its front feet at it, and the coyote ran further away. That’s definitely the closest I’ve ever seen them come to each other.

For iNaturalist, do I ID the coyote or the deer? 🤔

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Coyote (Canis latrans)

Observ.

ryan_elliott

Fecha

Julio 27, 2021 08:25 PM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Guala Cabecirroja (Cathartes aura)

Observ.

hoboannie

Fecha

Julio 15, 2021 06:40 AM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Correcaminos Norteño (Geococcyx californianus)

Observ.

nathantaxel

Fecha

Abril 30, 2021 01:37 PM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Lince Americano (Lynx rufus)

Observ.

cre8tive

Fecha

Abril 19, 2021 04:50 PM PDT

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Ardilla Zorra (Sciurus niger)

Observ.

kimssight

Fecha

Febrero 20, 2021 09:16 AM PST

Descripción

Hormones working

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Coyote (Canis latrans)

Observ.

biohexx1

Fecha

Noviembre 26, 2017 11:03 AM PST

Descripción

This coyote was hit and the person driving did not check to see if it was still living. When I came upon this animal, I thought it was roadkill, but when I got closer, I could see she was breathing and her eyes were responsive. It turned out her hind legs were paralyzed and her front right leg. I called Project Wildlife who referred me to SD County Animals Services. I waited about 45 minutes until the truck arrived. The animal-technician noose-poled the coyote and gave her a euthanasia-shot.

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Carpintero Bellotero (Melanerpes formicivorus)

Observ.

gregslak

Fecha

Febrero 28, 2020 02:32 PM PST

Descripción

Heard a commotion in a nearby oak tree and turned quickly enough to catch this male Acorn Woodpecker chasing a Fox Squirrel out of its tree. That squirrel didn't stand a chance!

Fotos / Sonidos

Qué

Aguililla Cola Roja (Buteo jamaicensis)

Observ.

bugornot

Fecha

Marzo 3, 2013 01:14 PM PST

Descripción

Although adults usually can be recognized by the trademark reddish-brown tail(shown in the third photo), the rest of their plumage can be quite variable, especially west of the Mississippi. Juvenile Red-tails often have brown tails crossed by darker horizontal bars(shown in the first photo). The tails on the Harlan's subspecies are pale and mottled, and usually lack any sort of red.

The second photo shows the strange pose of the first photo ... having lunch with a squirrel?

Because they are so common and easily trained as capable hunters, the majority of hawks captured for falconry in the United States are red-tails. A Red-tail with its superb vision will fold its wings against its body and power dive at speeds of up to 100 miles an hour to catch a variety of lizards, snakes (including rattlesnakes), rodents and birds.