At A Glance
The locations in the badges are the biomes where we’ve met them (and where we think you’ll be most likely to come across them). That doesn’t mean they don’t hang out in other places.
By The Numbers
Learn more about birds in North Louisiana.
Northern parulas spend the spring and summer months with us. You'll find these warblers in cypress and pine trees in forested areas near swamps and rivers. These birds will occasionally hang out in towns. When you meet them, they'll likely be singing from a perch.
Black & White Warblers
Black and white warblers live in North Louisiana in the spring, summer, and fall. These 1940s cartoon warblers hang out in forests and yards. You're most likely to meet them while they're chasing bugs on limbs.
Chestnut-sided warblers migrate through North Louisiana during the fall and spring. These warblers tend to make pitstops in meadows near forests and in yards. You're most likely to find these birds flitting around tree limbs.
Magnolia warblers migrate through North Louisiana in the spring and fall. You'll likely meet them in forests or your yard. Get a quick look. These birds are fast.
Pine warblers live in North Louisiana year round, although they are more common in the winter. As their name indicates, you're most likely to meet these birds in the pine trees in forests or your yard.
These migrants flit through North Louisiana during the spring and fall. Tennessee warblers hang out in forests, and that's where you'll likely find them...in a forest or in your yard.
Like northern parulas, American redstarts spend the spring and summer in North Louisiana. These warblers like hardwoods, and you'll find them hanging out in oak trees in forests and yards. You're most likely to catch them foraging on limbs.
Black-Throated Green Warblers
Black-throated green warblers migrate through North Louisiana in the fall and spring. You're likely to find them in forests near wetlands or your yard. They're likely to be flitting between limbs when you meet them.
Hooded warblers live in North Louisiana during the spring, summer, and fall. These warbs hang out in forests, especially those near lakes and swamps. They'll most likely be flitting from limb to limb or be perched on lookout when you meet them.
Orange-crowned warblers winter in North Louisiana's forests and yards. They'll likely be foraging in bushes or low-hanging tree branches when you meet them.
Prothonotary warblers hang out in forests, particularly those that surround swampland. You're most likely to meet these pretty, yellow birds after the weather turns warm in spring. They leave the area in the winter.
Yellow-rumped warblers are common visitors to North Louisiana during the winter. These birds hang out in forests and yards, and you're likely to find them in the branches of your own trees.