When the Caddo Grasslands Birds Get Back to Their Normal Life
Caddos are often considered the epitome of rural living, with one in five families owning one.
But these beautiful birds are suffering under a devastating drought that has killed more than 80 percent of their breeding grounds, and more than 30 percent of all native caddo birds.
Here are five ways to help.1.
Caddoes Need More Water and Shelter2.
Caddy Grasslands Are a Bird Sanctuary3.
The Caddolest Bird Sanctuary4.
A Caddie’s Story of Survival and Survivalism5.
A Conversation With a CaddaBirdAbout the Author Michael T. Williams has been writing about birds and wildlife for more than 25 years.
He has written for magazines like the Associated Press, Smithsonian, Smithsonian Magazine, and the Washington Post, and has been a guest on radio shows like “Wrecking Ball” and “The Tom Woods Show.”
He lives in Houston, Texas, and writes about the life and conservation of birds for other publications.
He is a member of the Texas State Audubon Society, the Texas Parks and Wildlife Commission, and Texas A&M University.
Williams was awarded a National Endangered Species Act designation in 2003, and he is the recipient of the 2016 American Bird Conservancy Award for Bird Conservatism.
Williams received his Bachelor of Arts in psychology from the University of Texas at Austin and his Master of Science in wildlife science from the Texas A & M University School of Veterinary Medicine.