This bird has been reportedly found in the following regions:
Happy Jack, Arizona
North Little Rock, Arkansas
, British Columbia
North Haven, Connecticut
Beverly Hills, Florida
Palm Shores, Florida
Santa Rosa Beach, Florida
South Daytona, Florida
Polk City, Iowa
Sioux City, Iowa
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Dearborn Heights, Michigan
Airport Drive, Missouri
Cole Camp, Missouri
Saint Robert, Missouri
Littleton, New Hampshire
Beachwood, New Jersey
Laurel Lake, New Jersey
Society Hill, New Jersey
Woodstown, New Jersey
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Himrod, New York
New City, New York
Yonkers, New York
Concord, North Carolina
Elizabeth City, North Carolina
Raleigh, North Carolina
Belfield, North Dakota
Medora, North Dakota
North Ridgeville, Ohio
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Deschutes River Woods, Oregon
Gold Hill, Oregon
West Kingston, Rhode Island
Lincolnville, South Carolina
Fort Worth, Texas
Nassau Bay, Texas
Essex Junction, Vermont
Lake Goodwin, Washington
Gauley Bridge, West Virginia
West Hamlin, West Virginia
|Positive ||dahlianut ||On Dec 29, 2008, dahlianut from Calgary, AB
(Zone 3a) wrote:
Robins nest and summer in my neighbourhood. One pair nests each year on my porch light. They are not competative for nesting material, food or bathing. It is not uncommon to see 6 or more working in the same bed. Some years there is a second nesting in late July/early August.
|Neutral ||adesgarden ||On Dec 31, 2008, adesgarden from Laramie, WY wrote:
I observed an American robin in Longmont, CO (zone 5) yesterday on December 30th. I was surprised because all the other robins have migrated. This area has had sub-zero temps and snow in December, even though now the temps have fluctuated up to 60 or so. Why would this bird stay in Colorado when the rest of the robins have migrated to warmer areas? How does it survive?
|Neutral ||Grasmussen ||On Jan 8, 2009, Grasmussen from Anchorage, AK
(Zone 4a) wrote:
Surprising as it may seem, not all Robins migrate south in the winter. Normally, a few Robins over winter here in Anchorage, Alaska. They can survive temperatures lower than 20 below zero Fahrenheit.
|Positive ||plantladylin ||On Jan 24, 2010, plantladylin from Daytona Beach, FL
(Zone 9b) wrote:
We see large flocks of the American Robin in our area usually in the winter months, especially mid January through February. They love the berries of the Brazilian Pepper, Dahoon Holly, Cabbage Palm, and there are always many of them feeding on the berries of the Sugarberry trees.
|Positive ||Junipertrail ||On Feb 3, 2010, Junipertrail from Raleigh, NC wrote:
I was told that robins are ground feeders and won't eat at feeders. I have 2 that eat peanuts and a peanut, suet mixture I make and spread on a board and bread or leftover pieces of nut or fruit breads that I break up, they don't seem to want anything else but are here many times a day. Right after we had snow I had 5. I had one that stayed all winter. It's a pleasure to have them around.
|Positive ||marylee325 ||On Feb 22, 2010, marylee325 from Richmond, RI wrote:
I saw my first Robin of the season today. Very happy that spring is not far behind.
|Positive ||tootsieroll ||On Feb 23, 2010, tootsieroll from West Hamlin, WV wrote:
My husband seen three or four Robins in our front yard today,(2/22/2010). This always gets our hopes up for spring to be getting here soon.
|Positive ||SaberLily ||On Jun 12, 2010, SaberLily from Winchester, VA
(Zone 7a) wrote:
As plentiful as these birds are in our area (they are here all year around) I never get tired of seeing them and I try to encourage them as much as possible. They are surprisingly tolerant of other birds, so I don't have to decide between them and the field sparrows, bluebirds, and juncos that frequent the feeder.
Fortunately, they seem to find my garden very hospitable (plenty of the insects they eat -- I even saw one snatch a wasp out of the air) and I see several in a single day.
|Positive ||irishgramma ||On Nov 29, 2010, irishgramma from Peace River
happy to read comments about the robin's ability to deal with winter conditions - we had many robins in the area until very late in November which is quite unusual for our area.
|Neutral ||gnana ||On Jan 1, 2011, gnana from Barboursville, VA wrote:
We have large flocks of Robins in central VA that have not migrated this year. Usually it is late Feb. or March when the first few appear. They are feeding on the large trees that have berries, but I wonder what they will eat when the ground remains frozen and the berries are all gone. A few have come to the ground around the feeders, but don't linger.
|Neutral ||caobr549 ||On Jan 23, 2012, caobr549 from Tupelo, MS wrote:
Where did all the Robins come from? There's been a flock consisting of at least 25-30 in my backyard and around the neighboorhood for the last week. I have a lot of flower beds with mulch and they love digging in that for worms, except they made havoc of my moss bed. I love watching them in the bird bath, they love water! Is it normal for them to be here this time of year? Although I've never had Flowering Quince and Yellow Bells blooming this time of year before either.
|Positive ||Clary ||On Apr 26, 2012, Clary from Lewisburg, PA
(Zone 6b) wrote:
I am always happy to have robins in my garden. They enjoy the baths like the other birds do and are fond of the berries on my fruiting trees. They tend to nest in exactly the same location year after year. Robins are beautiful and sociable, but I love most of all their bold cheerful singing, which is so melodious and original!
|Positive ||HeidiKHandmade ||On Mar 4, 2013, HeidiKHandmade from Vancouver, WA wrote:
A sure sign of imminent spring, flocks of these birds started appearing in my neighborhood in February this year! Some like to sit in the top of my blue spruce tree and twitter happily. I always enjoy their happy song.
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