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Date: 13.09.2017

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Natural nest cavities used are about 1 to 10 m above ground Rendell and Robertson Nests concealed by structure supporting the cavity. Holes may be slightly concealed by branches or leaves of the nest tree. In SW Manitoba, preferred long grass instead of wooded or grass pastures, apparently due to competition with Mountain Bluebirds Munro and Rounds No preference for nest boxes near wooded edges of fields Rendell and Robertson Indeed, wood edges expose the birds to nest-competition with House Wrens, at least in eastern North America.

Nest in cavities, either natural or man-made. Nests often made exclusively of grass Kuerzi , especially when located over fields.

Also may contain mosses, rootlets, aquatic vegetation, and other plant materials Dring A wider variety of materials are used in nests located over water. The variety of materials used in different nests within the same habitat indicate individual preferences Robertson et al.

Feathers may be added to nest. Well-feathered nests have lower cooling rate than unfeathered nests H. Winkler found that nests with more feathers had higher nestling growth rate and less parasitic infestations. Nesting material covers floor of cavity, and ranges in depth from about 2 to 8 cm Dring b. Since breeding pairs are patchily distributed, density counts are difficult to obtain. Furthermore, size of non-breeding floating population is not reflected in counts of breeding pairs.

Mean of 4 birds per route reported in breeding bird survey in western region, 1 in central region, and 6 in eastern region of the United States Robbins et al. When nesting cavities are plentiful, semi-communal breeding can occur, although Tree Swallows are less communal than other species of swallows. Colonies of ten to fifty pairs may be seen Forbush and May Male may give "vertical posture" courtship display to unfamiliar females along with a nest site advertising call or day song.

Often followed by nest site showing by male, landing at hole and giving intense, high-pitched nest site advertising call, and often enters cavity. Female may respond by flying to hole, and then, after perhaps a few false entries, she typically enters to investigate cavity Cohen Just prior to attempts to copulate the adult birds may face each other, assume an erect stance, and loudly chattering, move their heads up and down, bills opening and closing rapidly Shaeffer Tree Swallows are behaviorally monogamous Leffelaar and Robertson In contrast to these behavioral associations, Tree Swallows have one of the highest rates of extra-pair fertilizations of any passerine Lifjeld et al.

Amount of available food is probably linked to frequency of polygyny Quinney Smaller food supply requires more male parental care Leffelaar and Robertson Copulation usually occurs on perch near nest site Leffelaar and Robertson , rarely in cavity Robertson et al. Copulations involve one to several vent contacts. Male hovers over female giving a distinctive rattle call, while female crouches in a horizontal position.

While still hovering, male lightly lands on back of female, often holding feathers on back of her head with his beak, and makes vent contact Robertson Most copulatory behavior begins about 5 days before egg laying, although copulations can begin about 2 weeks before the first egg is laid Robertson et al.

Range from 2 to 8 eggs; most commonly lay 4 to 7 Stutchbury and Robertson Sites with higher food abundance have larger clutch sizes Hussell and Quinney and there are generally higher clutches in the north and in the interior of North America Dunn et al. Female usually begins incubation on day penultimate egg is laid, although delayed by up to a week in rare cases Zach Kuerzi reported an average of 11 minutes on nest, and 9 minutes off, but incubation rhythms depend a great deal on environmental temperatures.

Male does not feed incubating female, but will often perch near or at nest site when female is absent.

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Range from days, but more commonly days Kuerzi Embryos may vocalize pips in response to adult contact calls on the day before hatching Robertson et al. Young hatch throughout day. Pipping usually indicates beginning of hatching and egg hatches within hours.

Most clutches hatch over a day period Kuerzi , but may take 3 days Zach Asynchrony is weather dependent Robertson et al. Females brood their nestlings for three days, after which they only brood at night and sometimes during uncommonly cold weather Kuerzi The young are fed soon after they hatch, and both parents share this duty.

Nestlings fledge after 15 to 30 days most often days Kuerzi , Winkler Fecal sacs are removed from the nest until the young are about 14 days old. Disturbance after day 12 can cause nestlings to fledge prematurely and unsuccessfully.

Parents can sometimes feed fledglings for about 3 days after departure from nest Kuerzi , but most young appear to be independent soon after departure. Fledglings weigh as much as or more than adults and feather development is complete. Hatch-year birds sometimes visit nest sites of other pairs Lombardo , possibly exploring for nest sites for the following year.

They mix with foraging flocks during the winter, and then are assumed to migrate with adults. Banded nestlings that return to natal sites the next year ranges from 0. Females from food-poor areas had a lower return rate as yearling breeders: A 5-year study in Colorado showed no strong indication of sex-biased natal philopatry, though females disperse farther than males in upstate New York Winkler et al.

Generally solitary diurnal foragers that aggregate every night in large roosts. Roosting behavior is spectacular, with the aggregation of a large assemblage of birds circling densely over a reed bed in water at an altitude of about m after sunset.

Just before dark, the flock whirls and condenses until one brave pioneer descends into the reeds. That bird is followed immediately by hundreds of thousands, all of which spiral into the reeds within seconds Winkler unpubl.

Birds begin breeding as second-year birds. Tree Swallows have one brood per breeding season except in southern California Wasserman Pairs will nest again if the first attempt fails, but true second broods are extremely rare throughout most of the range.

The same nest sites are often used for more than one breeding season, and pairs will often nest on top of old nests. Brown-headed Cowbird parasitism is very rare Mills Breaking up of intact continuous blocks of suitable foraging habitat surely alters migration routes and times, but fragmentation for Tree Swallows is opposite to that in other tree-nesting passerines: Home range tends to change with breeding phase and differ with geographic area, food abundance, weather etc.

Prior to incubation, birds are not strongly tied to breeding area and frequently forage up to 60 km or more from nesting site if food is scarce early in season. During incubation and nestling phases, patch size used is much smaller, especially for females; usually good foraging within 4 km is necessary for breeding success Robertson et al.

Increase in European Starling and House Sparrow populations associated with human habitats results in displacement of Tree Swallows from potential nest sites Weitzel Nest usurpation occurs by predatory species such as Common Grackles Quiscalus quiscula and Northern Flickers Colaptes auratus Rendell and Robertson A high management priority is maintaining dead stands of trees, which provide nest sites for Tree Swallows, along with most other cavity-dwellers.

Main land uses affecting Tree Swallows are logging, reforestation, agriculture, grazing, recreation, and transportation.

Swallows are fairly tolerant of human interference, however predators are often introduced and breeding patch size is constricted. Proximity to edge of an open area, where shrubs or trees are close to the nest-box, may have an effect, since House Wrens Troglodytes aedon , which occupy shrub habitat, may interfere with Tree Swallow nesting Rendell and Robertson Reproductive success of Tree Swallows is greatly impacted by weather patterns that cause short-term changes in environmental conditions McCarty and Winkler b.

There are varying reports of how long-term climate change affects breeding dates. In North America, Dunn and Winkler reported a continent-wide advance in egg-laying dates of up to 9 days between and Increasing surface air temperatures at the time of breeding are associated with this advance in phenology.

Hussell found that timing of laying in Long Point, Ontario, was strongly correlated with spring temperatures, but he argues that spring temperatures have not increased and timing of the breeding season has not advanced from - Factors related to temperature such as plant growth and insect abundance could be the cues used by swallows to trigger laying Hussell Hussell also indicates that warming trends over the past 50 years are stronger in the south and west therefore affecting California populations.

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Tree Swallows readily use nesting boxes, a controllable and accessible environment, making them a good study species for the effect of pollutants on birds. No detrimental affects found on eggshell thickness.

Increasing mortality rates during egg laying, in females older than 2 years, suggests PCB and DDE residues are harming this species, a possible long-term problem for the Tree Swallow Robertson et al. On Eggs and Nestlings: Raccoons Yunick , black bears Zach and Mayoh , snakes, chipmunks, weasels, deer mice, and feral cats Robertson et al.

On Flying or Perched Birds: Mobbing of terrestrial predators is common on breeding grounds. Birds swarm and dive-bomb potential predator while giving alarm and aggression calls Winkler , though the reaction to most threatening aerial predators especially Accipiters is to alarm call and fly high up above the predator Winkler unpubl. Both sexes breed as yearlings if possible. Higher side of range is from newly established populations where nest-site competition is not as significant Robertson et al.

This bias was associated with females in better body condition, who were more likely to produce male offspring in better condition. Therefore, more sons per brood will return higher reproductive yields than daughters, if sons in better condition have greater success Whittingham and Dunn A summary of many North American studies in Robertson et al.

Reproductive success seems to vary with time of season and age and breeding experience of female Stutchbury and Robertson Most populations studied are breeding in nest boxes, where predation is artificially reduced.

Success may be much lower in natural nest sites Robertson and Rendell There is little evidence of age or sex bias.