Woodpeckers peck trees to search for food and to create nesting sites, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. They also peck in rapid succession or drum on resonating metal or wood surfaces to establish their t... More »

Woodpeckers peck wood for several reasons, primarily to search for small tree-boring insects to eat or to create a nesting site. A woodpecker also pecks wood in a rhythmic, rapid succession in order to establish its terr... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Birds

The 215 species of woodpeckers, which are native to all continents except Antarctica and Australia, peck at up to 20 times per second. These birds peck and drum to get at food, store food, make nests, establish territory... More »

The 215 species of woodpeckers, which are native to all continents except Antarctica and Australia, peck at up to 20 times per second. These birds peck and drum to get at food, store food, make nests, establish territory... More »

There are many independent organizations that protect bald eagles, however, the two most prominent organizations are through the United States federal government: the National Parks Conservation Association and the U.S. ... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Birds

The eagle soars at the top of the food chain with no natural predators, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. The eagles' only predator is man, through habitat destruction, poisoning of its food supply and ill... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Birds Eagles

Attract bluebirds to the yard by supplying them with the specific food, water, shelter and nesting sites they need. Grassy areas of the yard must also be kept trimmed so the birds can find insects and worms easily. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Birds