Mammoth bird migration spotted on climate radar

By | February 18, 2020

Clickbank Affiliate Scripts

An substantial migration of birds turned into picked up on a National Weather Provider radar in Key West.

“Key West radar has had a busy night, nonetheless no longer as a result of climate! The most impressive camouflage of migratory birds up to now this year came about overnight,” tweeted National Weather Provider Key West on Monday.


The massive bird migration was picked up by a National Weather Service radar.

The gigantic bird migration turned into picked up by a National Weather Provider radar.
(National Weather Provider Key West)

In a Facebook post, NWS Key West outlined that the birds are migrating from Cuba. “The birds first seem on radar as they leave from Cuba and emerge within the Florida Straits, disappearing below the radar in opposition to ruin of day as they reach mainland Florida,” it acknowledged. “The time lapse imagery spans 10.5 hours. Within the occasion you glimpse closely you can glimpse a smaller batch of birds leave the Keys within the starting put of the loop.”

The Tampa Bay Cases reports that the migration is a same old occurrence at the present of year, as extra than 118 species of birds return to North The United States after spending the chilly climate within the hotter climes of Central and South The United States, as effectively because the Caribbean.


Here is now not any longer the first time that birds hold seemed on National Weather Provider radar. Hundreds of roosting birds, shall we narrate, had been detected on masses of cases by NWS Doppler Radar in Wilmington, Ohio.

“Foundation across the heart of summer, unprecedented expanding doughnut patterns usually seem truthful before ruin of day on NWS Wilmington, Ohio’s Doppler radar imagery,” outlined the National Weather Provider’s Forecast Role of job in Wilmington. “These functions, identified as ‘roost rings,’ occur when the radar beam detects hundreds of birds taking off from their roosting web sites round ruin of day to forage for bugs.”

Note James Rogers on Twitter @jamesjrogers