|Copyright: Muhammad Shaukat (shaukatmi)
|Date Taken: 2015-03-12|
|Exposure: f/11, 1/320 seconds|
|More Photo Info: [view]|
|Photo Version: Original Version|
|Date Submitted: 2016-06-01 9:47|
|[Note Guidelines] Photographer's Note|
|Birds migrate to move from areas of low or decreasing resources to areas of high or increasing resources. The two primary resources being sought are food and nesting locations.|
Birds winging their way south in wrinkled V-shaped flocks is perhaps the classic picture of migration—the annual, large-scale movement of birds between their breeding (summer) homes and their nonbreeding (winter) grounds. But geese are far from our only migratory birds. Of the more than 650 species of North American breeding birds, more than half are migratory.
Birds that nest in the Northern Hemisphere tend to migrate northward in the spring to take advantage of burgeoning insect populations, budding plants and an abundance of nesting locations. As winter approaches and the availability of insects and other food drops, the birds move south again. Thanks for visiting.
marine-coeur, Jonathan has marked this note useful
Only registered TrekLens members may rate photo notes.
|You must be logged in to start a discussion.|
Bom dia Muhammad,
Curious drawings that beautiful sky. It even seems that the birds no longer make those flights in military formation.
Another amazing nature pattern "life and atmosphere" of our planet Earth all is excellent POV well done MUHAMMAD SHAUKAT
A good take showing the patterns of birds as they flock to the breeding grounds.