Reflections on Hermit Thrushes by Tennessee State University Scholar and Warner Parks Agricultural Intern, Azia Tanks.
The Edwin Warner Park Land & River Restoration Project is the first step of a larger initiative to relocate active use areas away from the riverbank and protect riparian buffer zones in the Warner Parks
Read Bob’s Nature Note about some of the first wildflowers to appear in the Warner Parks: bloodroot wildflowers, named for their colorful rhizomes.
At the end of December, we added 8 additional acres along Highway 100 to the Warner Parks, bringing our total acreage from 3,187 to 3,195!
In 2020, the BIRD Program received training and federal approval from the Bird Banding Laboratory to radio-tag five species of thrushes to help us better to understand if Warner Parks, close to an urban center and with intact forests, provides important habitat for birds.
We did a roundup of our staff’s favorite hikes in the Warner Parks for anyone looking to get outside and explore a new trail this winter. We hope you feel inspired!
You might have seen Eastern Bluebirds around Ridge Field in Edwin Warner Park… The Warner Park BIRD team operates approximately 50 bluebird boxes throughout the Warner Parks, with 3 within the ideal habitat that is Ridge Field in Edwin Warner Park.
Inspired by the land and supported by our community, we are excited to share all that we have accomplished this past year on our mission to protect Warner Parks…
In partnership with The Nature Conservancy and F&W Forestry, a forest inventory of all 3,187 acres of our Warner Parks was conducted… here are the results:
We put together a quick gift guide for inspiration as you shop for your loved ones this holiday season. Every purchase helps us on our mission to preserve, steward, and protect all 3,187 acres of our beloved Warner Parks.
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