A robin on the beach.
A GBH fishing for a snack for fledglings in the colony.
I thought this was a box turtle, but I don't think after further observation. I also don't think it's native to Washington. Any feedback would be helpful since he/she wandered into my yard and I'm trying to find out whether he/she should be released into local wetland habitat.
Fragrant white flowers.
Gray above with many white-tipped hairs;white below.
Tail very bushy; black, mixed with gray and white hair.
Has opposite, pinnately compound with 5 to 7 leaflets. The leaflets are Lanceolate in shape and are toothed.
Round head with pink to red flower.
Needles 4 inches, blunt, blue-green with white-striped inner surfaces.
Leaves 5'', elliptical, aromatic
Bark purplish, smooth.
Flower 1/2'', greenish white, funnel-shaped, in hanging clusters.
Compound leaves with 3-5 ovated, fine-toothed, 3'' leaflets.
Flower 1'', fuchsia to red
I first noticed this bird by the weird song with few high notes then a chains of quick notes.
Bewick’s Wrens are subdued brown-and-gray wrens with a long, brow-like white stripe over the eye
Round body, long legs, and fairly long tail.
American Robins are gray-brown birds with warm orange underparts and dark heads
Found underneath and along with Acer macropyllum, Populus trichocarpa and Oemleria cerasiformis in the East Duwamish Green Belt
Found in the thickness of The Jungle aka East Duwamish Green Belt underneath Acer macropyllum and Populus trichocarpa and along with Oemleria cerasiformis