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Blue jays are highly beneficial to the flora and fauna in their ecosystem: their characteristic 'jay' call warns other birds of predators, and their fondness of acorns is credited with spreading oak forests across North America.

The Blue Jay is a large, crested songbird native to North America with bright blue coloration. Blue jays are known to be beautiful, intelligent and highly aggressive birds. American Expedition is proud to present Pamela Love Sterling Silver Large Beaumont Earrings GYrj6
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Blue Jay Information

Blue jays are large for songbirds, typically measuring between 9 and 12 inches long, and weighing between 2.5 and 3.5 ounces. Distinguishing characteristics of the blue jay include the pronounced blue crest on their heads, which the blue jay may lower and raise depending on its mood, and which will bristle outward when the bird is aggressive or frightened. Blue jays sport colorful blue plumage on their crest, wings, back and tail. Their face is typically white, and they have an off-white underbelly. They have a black-collared neck, and the black extends down the sides of their heads - their bill, legs, and eyes are also all black. Their wings and tail have black, sky-blue, and white bars. Male and female blue jays are nearly identical.

Blue jays typically live in small flocks, and are highly protective of their nesting site. When flying alone, blue jays are subject to predation by hawks, eagles and other raptors. However, when in groups they will 'mob' much larger birds in order to fight them off. Blue Jays can imitate calls of their predators, especially hawks, and may use these calls to test whether or not these predators are in the area. They will also occasionally use these calls to scare other birds away from food sources that the blue jays have come across. In addition to raptors, blue jays may attack other animals, including humans that come too close to their nests.

Blue Jay Facts

Blue Jay Habitat

Blue jays live in deciduous, coniferous and mixed forests throughout the eastern and central areas of the United States, and southern Canada. They also can be found in parks and suburban residential areas, and are frequent guests of backyard bird feeders.

Some blue jays are permanent residents of their range, but others will form into flocks ranging between 5 and 250 in order to migrate southwards. Much of blue jay migratory behavior remains a mystery - some blue jays may migrate one year, then stay in their home range the next, then migrate another year. Some people have theorized that blue jays may migrate if their winter food sources become scarce, or if weather conditions are harsh. It has been found that younger blue jays are more likely to migrate than adults, however it could be that the jays most likely to survive to older age are those that don't migrate as frequently.

What Do Blue Jays Eat?

Blue jays have very strong black bills, which can crack nuts and acorns. Additionally they like to eat corn, grains, berries, seeds, insects, and peanuts. Blue jays will often force smaller birds away from bird feeders, but will typically stay away from the feeders and wait their turn when other medium sized birds, like woodpeckers, are feeding. Blue jays will sometimes eat eggs and nestlings of other birds, but this is rare.

Blue Jay Feeding Tips

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The oldest known blue jay lived to be 17 and a half years old.

Blue jays are especially fond of oak trees and the acorns that they drop.

Blue jays will mimic the calls of predatory raptors in order to test whether or not their predators are nearby.

Blue jays need to either have large bird feeders, or ground feeders. Setting seeds on a ledge may do the trick.

Blue jays will attack humans if they get too close to their nesting areas.

Blue jays are very fond of peanuts.

Blue jays typically fly at speeds of 20-25 miles per hour.

The blue jay's coloration is due to the inner structure of its feathers, which refracts light. If crushed, the blue feathers will turn brown.

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Launch Lab Cohort

The Minneapolis Launch Lab kicks off September 5th ! The cost for the program is $250. ( *Partial Scholarships available on request ) The course meets every Wednesday from 5:00pm-8:00PM at COCO Minneapolis Co-working space. We utilize a broad base of facility within the Carlson School of Management to lead and instruct Launch Labs and focus on a curriculum that is centered on the entrepreneur, is action based and rewards application and traction.
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A monthly meetup or happy hour where the Bunker Labs community –

Veterans, military spouses, and civilians alike can network with subject matter experts, investors, thought leaders, and more — creating a robust environment for growth and development.

Bunker Brews is designed to connect veterans interested in meeting more like minded, action oriented entrepreneurs in a fun casual setting. You’re interested in learning more about companies being created by veterans in our community

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Volunteer

Bunker Labs is a not-for-profit that creates programing to inspire, educate, and connect transitioning service members and veterans as they seek to launch their own ventures.

We are always looking for skill-based volunteering to help better our programming and events. We would love to work with you.

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Stay on top of what is happening at Bunker Labs Minneapolis.

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Contact Bunker LabsMinneapolis

Bunker LabsMinneapolis Contact Information

Bunker LabsMinneapolis Contact Information

400 S 4th St #401 Minneapolis, MN 55415

Executive Director Tim O’Neil tim.oneil@bunkerlabs.org

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