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- What you'll see in the heavens on crystalline New England nights
- The wildflowers that flourish in different New England habitats
- The birds you'll encounter in the mountains, at the shore, and everywhere in between
- The region's best natural sites - how to reach them, when to visit, and what you'll see
Here, too, is complete information on the geology, fossils, wildlife habitats, weather, and ecology of New England, as well as the region's trees, mushrooms, mammals, insects, retiles, fishes, and other life forms - all beautifully illustrated in 1,500 photographs, drawings, and maps.
Number of Pages: 448
Vendor: Random House
Publication Date: 1998
|Dimensions: 7.68 X 4.01 X 0.87 (inches)|
An easy-to-use field guide for identifying 1,000 of the region's wildflowers, trees, mushrooms, mosses, fishes, amphibians, reptiles, birds, butterflies, mammals, and much more;
A complete overview of New England's natural history, covering geology, wildlife habitats, ecology, fossils, rocks and minerals, clouds and weather patterns and night sky;
An extensive sampling of the area's best parks, preserves, beaches, forests, islands, and wildlife sanctuaries, with detailed descriptions and visitor information for 50 sites and notes on dozens of others.
The guide is packed with visual information -- the 1,500 full-color images include more than 1,300 photographs, 14 maps, and 16 night-sky charts, as well as 150 drawings explaining everything from geological processes to the basic features of different plants and animals.
For everyone who lives or spends time in Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, or Vermont, there can be no finer guide to the area's natural surroundings than the National Audubon Society Field Guide to New England.
Brian Cassie, author of the habitats, parks and preserves, and other sections of this guide, writes and teaches about natural history. He is the co-author of the National Audubon Society Field Guide to New England. Brian lives with his family in Foxboro, Massachusetts.
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