Date: 1/2/20 1:08 pm
From: Dell Little <dellel1119...>
Subject: [texbirds] Re: RFI Texas Counties
Thank you! Thanks, I can put that, but any water locations or details on
the hotspots is really what I'm looking for.

On Thu, Jan 2, 2020 at 2:45 PM Richard H <richardhermosillo4...>

> I felt Martin county was under birded. It was tough to break 100 species
> there but i eventually got to 144. New eBird hotspots were added in that
> county about a year ago. Go there and you should get a variety of birds.
> Take a 4 wheel drive or a high clearance vehicle as some spots are very
> sandy. I was stuck out there once.
> I also intend to bird every county in Texas. I hope to find magpies in the
> area near Dalhart, Tx
> Sent from my iPhone
> On Jan 2, 2020, at 8:30 AM, Dell Little <dellel1119...> wrote:
> To all Texas county birding enthusiasts.
> I am beginning to gather birding details for Texas counties. Obviously, I
> will need help from the community. In return, I will post any information I
> receive to the Texas Century Club website: I’ll
> give full credit for any contributions. My main focus for now is the more
> obscure Texas counties.
> Let’s start with Lipscomb County, possibly the furthest geographically
> from most of us. It is located in the northeast corner of the panhandle. On
> eBird it has the lowest count of total species and checklists. There are 3
> hotspots listed, but eBird as no details about hotspots. If you’ve visited
> Lipscomb County and remember any details of existing hotspots or any other
> place with varying habitats, or “good roads” so to speak, this would be
> useful. Photos of habitat or entrances, parking or trails can help as well.
> Also, if you have any info for any county or location you feel is under
> birded, or just lacks detailed information that could be helpful, send it
> my way. I’ll make it available as soon as I can. You can find an example of
> a well put together document by Peter Keyel on 12 panhandle counties here:
> Thanks to all of you.
> Dell.

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