CONNECT

Quotes


Add me to your email list*

 

1) As newcomers to South Carolina, Diana's Birder's Eye View  has been so helpful to us as we enjoy our lagoon.  In addition, we have given her book as a housewarming gift to our new neighbors. They have raved about her knowledge and how her book is an easy-to-use birding reference.
Molly & Dick Hood, Bluffton, SC and ME


2) I'm not necessarily a bird person but I never miss reading Diana's articles. They are well written, interesting, educational, and also have a touch of humor here and there. Reading her articles has greatly enhanced my enjoyment and appreciation of our feathered friends.

Denmond Exley, Savannah, GA


3) Where to find them, when to look for them, how to attract them – everything you need to know to get maximum enjoyment from an outing to see birds in the Low Country. And it's all topped off with beautifully written and highly insightful vignettes about the author's own observations of her local avifauna.

Dorothy Bambach, Chagrin Falls, OH, formerly Savannah, GA


4) If you're a veteran birder, Diana's colorful stories will revive your own joyful birding experiences; if you're a casual nature watcher, her entertaining observations and wonderful photographs will lure you to the Low Country and the life-long pleasure of birding.

Patricia E. Metz, U.S Fish & Wildlife Service ranger, retired


5) Birder’s Eye View provides an interesting, informative and thorough exploration of the wonderful diversity of bird species that can be found in Savannah and the Low Country throughout the year. Diana masterfully weaves intriguing and entertaining observations of bird behavior throughout the book and delivers a unique and insightful perspective on how the seasonal patterns of migration influence the species you can expect to find in this region at different times of the year. This delightful book, which includes spectacular photographs, is a valuable resource for birders of all experience levels. 
 Pam Vercellone-Smith, Ph.D., Adjunct Faculty, Penn State University


6) We owe a debt to Diana's father for turning monotonous childhood drives along marsh-framed roads in a cramped Pontiac into a race to be the first to find a kingfisher. Her eagerness to spot the dagger-billed birds with the "bad hair" taught her how to truly see and know what had seemed to be a barren landscape. Now Diana's books are teaching her readers how to see, to know, and most importantly, to care. The Low Country's birds, marshes, and mudflats have found their eloquent champion. 

Robert Sargent, Wildlife Biologist, Macon, GA