Arctic Warbler: Medium-sized, active warbler with stout bill, olive-green back, olive-brown sides, and white throat and belly. Dark eye-lines contrast with pale yellow eyebrows curving upward behind eyes. Wings have faint pale bar on tips of greater coverts. Tail is square. Pale yellow legs, feet.
Range and Habitat
Arctic Warbler: Winters in Asia and migrates to western and northern Alaska in summer. Preferred habitats include birch woods, willow thickets, mixed coniferous-deciduous open forests, and grassy tundra.
The Arctic Warbler was first described in 1858 by Johann Heinrich Blasius, a German zoologist.
The male will defend his territory through song and wing twitching displays.
One was observed evading a falcon by landing near people.
A group of warblers has many collective nouns, including a "bouquet", "confusion", "fall", and "wrench" of warblers.
The Arctic Warbler has a large range around the globe, consisting of about 10 million square kilometers. The global population of the Arctic Warbler is quite extensive, reaching an estimate 27 million individual birds. The Arctic Warbler is native to numerous countries, including Korea, Japan, Indonesia, Canada, Mexico and the United States. It has also been seen in many countries throughout Europe as well. At the current time there is not any serious concerns regarding the Arctic Warbler, due to its extensive range and population. It has an evaluation of Least Concern.