American Robin - yes, one of our most commons birds, but if you live in the part of North America that has seasons - most of it that is - a welcome and cheery harbinger of Spring.

American Robin - yes, one of our most commons birds, but if you live in the part of North America that has seasons - most of it that is - a welcome and cheery harbinger of Spring.

A Mamá Robin With lunch for her chick

A Mamá Robin With lunch for her chick

Animal of the day - 07/15/2010 - American Robin

Animal of the day - 07/15/2010 - American Robin

Robins, such fun birds to watch while they take a bath in my birdbath, they are not shy at all

Robins, such fun birds to watch while they take a bath in my birdbath, they are not shy at all

Robin, aka angry bird (robins are my first sign of spring each year! )

Robin, aka angry bird (robins are my first sign of spring each year! )

American Robin eggs. An American Robin can produce three successful broods in one year. On average, though, only 40 percent of nests successfully produce young. Only 25 percent of those fledged young survive to November.  (Photo: Laura Epps)

American Robin eggs. An American Robin can produce three successful broods in one year. On average, though, only 40 percent of nests successfully produce young. Only 25 percent of those fledged young survive to November. (Photo: Laura Epps)

First Born Baby Bird

First Born Baby Bird

Happy little robin                                                                                                                                                                                 More

Happy little robin More

American Robin (Turdus migratorius), North America, commonly found in gardens, has reddish chest feathers, is about 10 inches long, and most fly south in the winter.

American Robin (Turdus migratorius), North America, commonly found in gardens, has reddish chest feathers, is about 10 inches long, and most fly south in the winter.

It is a wonder that Robins survive at all, given that they come back well before there is any open ground.

It is a wonder that Robins survive at all, given that they come back well before there is any open ground.

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