produced by the Hummingbird Guide
and visitor contributions
Our Hummingbird Videos.
Here you will find various videos of hummingbirds or anything relating to hummingbirds.
We hope you enjoy them and share them. We especially like to receive your videos. There is a form below to submit yours.
We are excited to re-introduce our
"Live Bird Cam Streaming"!
Last year I built a bird box over the winter and successfully attracted a pair of Black-capped Chickadees who built a nest to start a family. They raised 6 healthy chicks and you can see the history from nest building to the day the chicks fledged the nest on our Nest Box Video page.
This year in 2016 we are going to attempt live streaming inside the nest box of Tree Swallows. They are beautiful birds who return year to year to our box. We will post the link to the streaming page if we are successful.
Our Tree Swallows have Returned!
Our Live Streaming Page is now live again for 2016 as the Swallows have started their nest building chores.
The temps have been below average lately but the forecast is back to normal temperatures and the Swallows have been active.
You can check our Streaming Page often to watch this entertaining spectacle of nature.
Hummingbird Videos Produced by
The Hummingbird Guide
NOTE: The first two videos below were produced with and old High8 Sony Camcorder.
Since then we have a new HD Camcorder which captures great videos with some impressive quality.
Baby Hummingbird Video
by Jim White
This "Baby Hummingbird Video" is special because we get a chance to see the innocence of youth.
(Technically, babies in the nest can't fly, these are juvenile hummingbirds when they first leave the nest and visit our feeders.)
They are a little wary but will tolerate us being close to a hummingbird feeder.
Soon, though they will experience the buzz and warning dives of the dominant male, shooing them away from their guarded feeders.
The young ruby-throated males do not yet have their gorgeous, iridescent red gorget.
Some may show a few red throat feathers at their neck by summer's end.
They will develop their adult male plumage during their first tropical winter season.