Rich Wolfert

Scarlet Tanager-Key West

Originally uploaded by rwolfert.

Since migration is on hold during this time of northwest winds, I thought I’d draw some attention to one of our local birders/photographers, Rich Wolfert. Rich runs the East Brunswick Nature Notes website and just so happens to take a few pretty nice photos in his spare time. I find this one particularly endearing, since I’m from Florida, have birded Indigenous Park in Key West on numerous occasions, and at the same time I’m waiting patiently for the Scarlet Tanagers to return to Somerset, NJ.

Click on the photo to visit Rich’s flickr site and see the rest of his work.

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2 Responses to Rich Wolfert

  1. Karen says:


    My husband just set up our own birdhouse camera in the backyard. He put it the wooden bird house on a metal pole close to a big ornamental cherry tree by our sundeck.

    The little wrens checked it out a few days later and have now started building their nest. They are using our pampas grass tassels as building material. Now whenever I look out the window and see them, I turn on the TV and can watch the activity inside the birdhouse too.

    I can’t wait to see baby birds! I think this would be very educational for families with young children.

    The Hawk Eye . . . it turns your birdhouse and backyard into an entertainment center.

    The Hawk Eye night vision, color camera with sound comes already mounted inside the wooden birdhouse. (suitable for most small birds; blue birds, chickadees, wrens etc.) Just plug it into your TV and enjoy viewing wildlife from your favorite easy chair.

    Watch your backyard birds:

    building their nest
    laying eggs
    eggs hatching
    hungry babies being fed
    The bird house is hinged on the side for easy clean out for the next family. Instructions are provided. You can also buy the camera separately and use it outside around hummingbird feeders, birdbaths, etc.

    Check out this video of baby birds taken with the new Hawk Eye Cam:

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