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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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Record #:
4741
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Migrating hawks know by instinct when to start, where to go, and how to get there. Each fall they follow well- established routes across North Carolina's mountains and coasts. Lee describes watching hawk migrations over the Outer Banks and lists sites along the coasts and in the mountains where the hawks may be viewed.
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Record #:
9550
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Englishman George Roe is fascinated by hawks. He has painted four of our most common species in all their grace and awesome power-the red shouldered hawk, sharp-shinned hawk, Cooper's hawk, and red-tailed hawk. He received his artistic training at a number of schools in England, including the Cambridge School of Art. For twelve years after graduation he taught school and painted portraits. He became so successful that in 1970, he gave up teaching to become a full-time artist and to pursue his first love, painting wildlife.
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Record #:
1343
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Three species of the woodland hawk call North Carolina home. Lee takes a look at their migratory and nesting activities in the state.
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Record #:
39407
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September is the peak of the Broad-winged Hawk migration. According to Bill Sanderson, founder of the Mount Pisgah Hawk Watch, it's a very weather dependent migration. The Mills River Valley Overlook is ideal for watching the migration.
Source:
Laurel of Asheville (NoCar F 264 A8 L28), Vol. 15 Issue 9, Sept. 2019, p62-63