Tracy Halling Discusses Austin Accent's Decades Long Focus on Accessories. Listen in...Guests and Links Episode 121:Hosts: Mike Donnell, Kacee Willbanks Colletti, and Sophia JagellaGuest: Tracy HallingVisit the WESA Website
Tracy Halling Discusses Austin Accent's Decades Long Focus on Accessories. Listen in...Guests and Links Episode 121:Hosts: Mike Donnell, Kacee Willbanks Colletti, and Sophia JagellaGuest: Tracy HallingVisit the WESA Website
Listen to the Show Right Click to Save Guests Ground Floor Theatre Jack & Aiden Consider giving to Marc Pouhe's Gofundme What We Talked About Amid Falling Walls How To Dance In Ohio Merrily tickets… what? Manhatta Bear Snores on Hazbin Hotel Roe in Lousianna Eddie Izzard Hamlet Thank you to Dean Johanesen, lead singer of "The Human Condition" who gave us permission to use "Step Right Up" as our theme song, so please visit their website.. they're good! (that's an order)
University of Alabama Professor Paul Reed, PhD is the Distinguished Teaching Fellow in the Department of Communicative Disorders. Despite the heady title, he's easy to talk to about accents and the impressions they make on others. I read a quote from him in The Economist magazine and had to reach out. As a guy that travels a lot, I hear many accents and I have been told many times "you don't sound like you're from Alabama." Paul explains where my accent may have gone and why, and what we think about people when we hear other's accents. Fun, fun conversation. Show Sponsors: Mason Hills Farms - True Farm to Table Meats E3 Termite & Pest Control Roy Lewis Construction Trey Langus - Transworld Business Advisors Allison Horner - State Farm Agent Angelo DePaola - The Coastal Connection Realty Persons Services Corp Seth Cherniak - Jeffrey Matthews Financial First Horizon Bank's "Bucket List-ening" Podcast Bill-E's Bacon Find Cam Marston's book - What Works: The Ten Best Ideas from the First Two-Hundred Episodes on Amazon.com.
Chaque été, Laurent Ruquier part en vacances à New York. Une fois, il en a profité pour acheter un CD de Sting. Mais n'ayant pas un très bon accent américain, le journaliste s'est perdu dans le magasin... Chaque week-end, retrouvez les meilleurs moments de l'émission "Ça va faire des histoires" diffusée cet été sur RTL. Jean-Michel Zecca et Stéphane Rotenberg avaient réuni les meilleurs experts de RTL pour un grand concours d'anecdotes. Les épisodes sont disponibles sur RTL.fr et sur toutes nos plateformes partenaires.
You don't have to do a complete renovation in order to totally change the feel of a room. Accent walls are a great way to add some texture, interest, and even a bit of luxury. There are many different ways to incorporate an accent wall in almost any room of your house. We'll explore some of those options and show you how you can freshen up your space and add a touch of luxury to your home. You can find complete notes for this episode here on our blog. We welcome your rating on this episode, and look forward to having you follow our podcast. If you live in the Durham Region or Clarington area, and are interested in booking a quotation with us, click here to contact us or book your preferred appointment time. Visit our blog at: https://www.multitradebuildingservices.com/news
Have you ever wondered why some voices sound authoritative, nurturing, energized, or motivating? What are the various vocal qualities required for different situations? This week on A Voice and Beyond, we welcome back our special guest Dr. Belinda McMahon, a singing and spoken voice teacher and researcher in the field of vocal identity, for part two of her two-part interview.Belinda operates a highly successful coaching business, VoicepPrint Professionals, where she works with entrepreneurs, executives, and other professionals. In today's show, she shares some of her secrets on how we can elevate our communication skills for greater influence and impact using specific voice qualities, tones, volumes, pace, pitch, and energy. Belinda believes that through the correct training, we can all learn to use our voices in many different ways to ensure that how we sound is a true representation of who we are, especially if we feel a disconnect between the two. Other topics discussed in this episode include the importance of resonance for sustainability, particularly in those occupations where there is significant and intense voice use and how our voices are connected to our sense of identity. Belinda describes my unique vocal qualities and what my voice says about me, and to learn more about what Belinda had to say, be sure to listen to this most fascinating interview with Dr. Belinda McMahon. Remember this is part 2 of a 2-part interview with Belinda, and part 1 was last week's episode #142.In this Episode10:21-Speech and tone20:55-Hearing our own recording30:08-Identity, Accent, and Vocal Health38:42-Disconnect between who you are and how they sound.49:24-Voice qualities and their perception in different contexts.55:32-Voice tone and its impact on credibility59:54-Breaking down Tony Robbins' voiceFind Belinda Online:Website: http://www.voiceprintprofessionals.com/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/VoicePrintProfessionals/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/voiceprintprofessionals/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/belinda-mcmahon-43430455/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@VoiceprintProfessionalsFor more, go to https://drmarisaleenaismith.com/143.Like this episode? Please leave a review here - even one sentence helps!Follow me on Instagram.Performance Mastery Coaching - Take Centre Stage In Your Life!!Visit www.drmarisaleenaismith.com/coaching to learn more.
Episode 6 of the Coffee Break Spanish Show is all about pronunciation, with a focus on long words in Spanish. Join Mark and Concha as they talk about where to place the stress when pronouncing Spanish words. By the end of this episode you'll sound more like a native speaker!➡️ Click to access the blog article and worksheet which accompany this episode ⬅️ Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
2023 Season State Semi-Finals Preview Episode of Bruce Monnin's Computer Points Bruce and Rebekah are joined by Napoleon's Eric Weller to talk about water polo and to preview the state semi-final games in Divisions 3, 5, 6 & 7, as we feature the football teams in our west central Ohio coverage area. We also honor our Team of the Week (without a song), admit our lack of technological prowess and embarrassingly drool over the Kirtland Hornets on this episode of west central Ohio's top podcast on high school football computer points. The link for Bruce Monnin's Computer Points Rankings Page To submit any questions, email Bruce at email@example.com or post on Twitter @BruceMonnin Download Link
Ever wondered why how the pronunciation of words evolves, why accents are formed – and why the way we talk differs depending on who we're speaking to? Rob Drummond discusses this and also phenomena like the Australian tendency to “uptalk” at the end of sentences, the Great Vowel Shift and whether Julia Gillard's accent really was “too Australian”! Read the show notes Connect with Valerie and listeners in the podcast community on Facebook Visit WritersCentre.com.au | ValerieKhoo.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
As our workplaces grow increasingly global and interconnected, we find ourselves at a pivotal moment to re-evaluate one of the most potent, yet over-looked aspects of DEI: Language and human communication. We often hear that language is power, but today we're going to be looking at language as a tool. A tool of empowerment. Our guest argues that language is more than just a means of expression. It's a bridge, allowing us to traverse cultural divides, challenge biases, and foster truly inclusive spaces. In her work, she seeks to break down linguistic barriers and challenge the often micro inequalities that stand in the way of truly diverse and inclusive workspaces. Heather Hansen helps global professionals show up, speak up, and inspire action in a changing world. If you'd like to follow William & Mary's School of Business or learn more about the Diversity and Inclusion podcast and our programs, please visit us at www.mason.wm.edu.
Accent Group, the company behind Hype and Platypus shoes, has seen its shares tumble 10%. OpenAI has released a brand new feature at its annual DevDay that could be just as transformational as ChatGPT was last year. Marvel Studio's latest film, The Marvels, has tanked at the box office with the worst opening weekend ever for the Marvel Cinematic Universe. — Build the financial wellbeing of your team with Flux at Work: https://bit.ly/fluxatwork Download the free app (App Store): http://bit.ly/FluxAppStore Download the free app (Google Play): http://bit.ly/FluxappGooglePlay Daily newsletter: https://bit.ly/fluxnewsletter Flux on Instagram: http://bit.ly/fluxinsta Flux on TikTok: https://firstname.lastname@example.org —- The content in this podcast reflects the views and opinions of the hosts, and is intended for personal and not commercial use. We do not represent or endorse the accuracy or reliability of any opinion, statement or other information provided or distributed in these episodes.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Joining Gina on today's episode is Ukeme Awakessien Jeter, a leadership development expert, keynote speaker, and author of the book "Immigrant Love: Supercharging Company Culture with Immigrant Leadership." She has extensive experience working with Fortune 500 companies, national law firms, universities, local governments, and specialized agencies of the United Nations. As an immigrant herself, Ukeme's work is informed by her unique perspective and aims to promote immigrant inclusion leadership, innovation, and business growth. Ukeme Awakessien Jeter immigrated to the United States from Nigeria at the age of 18 to attend college. She chose to study mechanical engineering and later pursued a career in law. Ukeme also became an elected official for her city and is passionate about shaping policy and transforming workplace culture. Inspired by her own experiences as an immigrant, Ukeme wrote her book to advocate for immigrant inclusion leadership and highlight the unique skills and perspectives that immigrants bring to the workplace. She emphasizes the importance of cultural intelligence and the need for companies to change their systems to better support and attract immigrant talent. Key Takeaways: Immigrants possess valuable leadership competencies, such as adaptability, resourcefulness, and the ability to build new networks. Accent bias and education bias can hinder the recognition and advancement of immigrant leaders. Companies should elevate immigrants to leadership positions and allow them to lead in their own style. Cultural intelligence training is essential for leaders and organizations to better understand and support immigrant employees. Companies can attract immigrant talent by partnering with non-profit organizations that support new Americans and by reevaluating their recruitment processes to be more inclusive. Quotes: "English is not a measure of intelligence. English is simply a skill." "There's a difference between adaptability and forced assimilation." "Let's start peeling back on what it is that we're asking for in talent versus what we're getting." "Networking is a part of the process. We need to understand them and say, 'Does this system attract or gain from the immigrant population?'" "Change happens with that two-way street." Connect with Ukeme here: https://www.ukstopia.com/
Heather Hansen, founder of the Global Speech Academy, discusses the issue of accent bias in the workplace and the importance of effective communication in a globalized world. She challenges the notion of "good" and "bad" English, emphasizing that successful communication is about getting the message across, regardless of accent. Heather highlights the need for leaders to understand and address accent bias, as well as the cultural differences that impact communication. She also emphasizes the importance of listening and valuing diverse perspectives. Overall, Heather advocates for a shift in mindset and a more inclusive approach to communication. Key Takeaways 1. Accent bias exists in the workplace and can hinder effective communication. 2. Communication is not a skills problem but involves cultural intelligence and active listening. 3. Non-native English speakers face challenges in a global economy dominated by English speakers. 4. Organizations need to create a culture of acceptance and understanding for diverse communication styles. 5. Accent bias is not limited to non-native speakers and can affect individuals with regional accents within the same country. Timestamps 00:00 Meet Heather Hansen 01:06 Exploring Global Speech Academy's Communication Training 01:54 Rethinking "Bad" English and Accent Bias 03:35 Unveiling Accent Bias in the Workplace 04:22 Diverse Language Experiences: A Personal Journey 06:11 The Realities of Written Accents and Language Prejudices 07:31 Tackling Language Bias in Organizations 08:11 The Role of Accents in Categorization and Discrimination 09:17 Beyond Non-Native Speakers: Accent Bias Affects Everyone 10:25 Beyond Skills Training: Enacting Real Communication Change 10:47 The Overemphasis on Presentation Skills in Communication 11:17 The Pillars of Communication: Culture, Listening, Connection 11:42 Overcoming Communication Barriers: Confidence and Fear of Failure 12:10 Communication: More Than Just Skills 12:26 Questioning Western Communication and Leadership Norms 13:35 Embracing Diverse Communication Styles 15:06 Adapting Speech in Global Contexts 16:15 Navigating the Complexities of Phrasal Verbs 17:19 Confronting Western Bias Against Non-Native English Speakers 18:07 Leadership's Role in Bridging Communication Gaps 19:00 Closing Thoughts Featured Guest Name: Heather Hansen Bio: Heather helps multinational companies enhance collaboration, innovation and inclusion across their global teams through greater understanding and stronger, more efficient communication policies. She focuses on fostering unmuted communication cultures where every voice is heard, resulting in greater inclusion, innovation and efficiency across remote and global teams. Along with private leadership communication coaching, Heather facilitates group training courses and consults on a number of topics related to global communication. Heather is also an External Industry Expert for NUS Business School's Executive Education programs where she runs modules on communication, presentation, and storytelling skills. Related Episodes Crucial Conversations: Navigating Communication Boundaries in the New Age of Remote Work Attracting and Retaining International Talent with Lona Alia Remote Work for All: How Developing Nations are Embracing New Work Paradigms with Alvaro Daza Remote Works: Managing for Freedom, Flexibility, and Focus with Ali Greene and Tamara Sanderson Additional Resources Check out Heather's book, Unmuted: How to Show Up, Speak Up, and Inspire Action Connect with Heather Hansen on LinkedIn Connect with Heather Hansen on Twitter Check out Heather's YouTube Channel Learn more about Wayne Turmel Email Wayne Turmel Connect with Wayne Turmel on LinkedIn Learn more about Marisa Eikenberry Email Marisa Eikenberry Connect with Marisa Eikenberry on LinkedIn Purchase a copy of The Long-Distance Leader Purchase a copy of The Long-Distance Teammate Purchase a copy of The Long-Distance Team The Kevin Eikenberry Group Order The Long-Distance Team Remote leadership experts, Kevin Eikenberry and Wayne Turmel, help leaders navigate the new world of remote and hybrid teams to design the culture they desire for their teams and organizations in their new book! https://longdistanceteambook.com/ Your Host Wayne Turmel: Master Trainer and Coach for The Kevin Eikenberry Group, co-author of The Long-Distance Leader: Rules for Remarkable Remote Leadership and The Long-Distance Teammate: Stay Engaged and Connected While Working Anywhere, and trainer of remote teams for over twenty years. Read More... Join us for a powerful, 4-part video series titled, Demystifying Remote Leadership. You will learn how to create solid working relationships in a virtual team with more confidence and less stress! Sign up: https://longdistanceworklife.com/video Subscribe to Long-Distance Worklife wherever you listen to podcasts. If you enjoyed this episode, please take a moment to rate the show 5 stars and leave a review! Connect with us: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/longdistanceworklife/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC2P22kW5iaX8zU3B0-HVCUA Website: https://longdistanceworklife.com/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@longdistanceworklife Want us to answer one of your questions? Contact Us!
2023 Season Week 13 Episode of Bruce Monnin's Computer Points Bruce and Rebekah are joined by the commissioner of the Northern 8 Conference which consists of all Ohio 8-man football teams, Mr. Joel Miller. We preview all 7 of the regional finals of the Ohio high school football playoffs for all the football teams in our west central Ohio coverage area. We also talk about 8-man football, beg for a Team of the Week song and generally disparage Eric Weller on this episode of west central Ohio's top podcast on high school football computer points. The link for Bruce Monnin's Computer Points Rankings Page To submit any questions, email Bruce at email@example.com or post on Twitter @BruceMonnin Download Link Team of the Week Bah, Bah, Bah Good times never seemed so good. (So good! So good! So good!) Team of the Week Bah, Bah, Bah Who believed they ever would?
On this week's episode of Dudes Behind the Foods, Tim and David talk about the weird Toronto accent, hanging out with friends as an adult, and getting into fights. Head to https://www.policygenius.com/DUDES to get your free life insurance quotes and see how much you could save! Follow Tim on Insta: @timchantarangsu Follow David on Insta: @davidsocomedy Follow Robyn on Insta: @robynlynncouch To watch Dudes Behind the Foods podcast videos on YouTube: www.youtube.com/timothy Don't forget to subscribe to the podcast for free wherever you're listening or by using this link: https://bit.ly/DudesBehindtheFoodsPodcast Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Accent of Women broadcasts a speech by Angela Davis from 2013 – 10 years ago. This talk is called Justice for Palestine and the Stop G4S campaign. I broadcast this speech, at this point in time, to remind us all that this current bombardment did not start on October 7 and did not start with Hamas' defensive attack on Israel. This speech was given in memorium of Nelson Mandela's death only a few weeks earlier, and Angela Davis here draws the links between South African and Israeli Apartheid.
Click to listen to episode (4:36).Sections below are the following:Transcript of AudioAudio Notes and AcknowledgmentsImagesExtra InformationSourcesRelated Water Radio EpisodesFor Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.)Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 11-9-23. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the weeks of December 11 and December 18, 2023. [Please note: the audio mistakenly says December 20 instead of December 18.] SOUND – ~6 sec. Those sounds of Mallard ducks, recorded in December 2015 at the Virginia Tech Duck Pond in Blacksburg, set the stage for a duck designation derby—that is, a duck names quiz game! I'll give you clues to the common names of six duck species inhabiting areas of Virginia, either year-round or seasonally. After each set of clues, you'll have a few seconds to hear sounds from the duck and try to guess its name. In the clues, “diving duck” refers to those birds that dive deep under the surface and feed underwater; and “dabbling duck” refers to those birds that feed on or just below the water surface. Number 1: This large diving duck, noted for its reddish head and bright whitish body, has a name that a painter would recognize. SOUND - ~6 sec. That's the Canvasback. Number 2: This diving duck is known and named for its golden-yellow eyes. SOUND - ~5 sec. That's the Common Goldeneye. Number 3: For people who appreciate colorful birds, this small dabbling duck's iridescent green feathers on its head and wings are a big deal. SOUND - ~5 sec. That's the Green-winged Teal. Number 4: If people who wear “hoodies” wanted to know how to look like a bird, the male of this diving duck would be the answer. SOUND - ~5 sec. That's the Hooded Merganser. Number 5: This dabbling duck has a name—based on its spoon-like bill—that could be applied to what people in, say Minnesota, have to become after a big snowfall, if they want to clear a path. SOUND - ~5 sec. That's the Northern Shoveler. And number 6: This elaborately colored dabbling duck, notable for its nests in tree holes and for its ability to perch on tree branches, has a name that comes from trees. SOUND - ~5 sec. That's the Wood Duck. The birds in this game are among 25 duck species known to occur in Virginia, at least occasionally. Many are around in wintertime, so if you're venturing out near water during the cold-weather months, perhaps—with luck and pluck—you'll glimpse or hear some ducks. Thanks to Lang Elliott for permission to use the sounds in the duck names quiz, which were all from the Stokes Field Guide to Bird Songs. We close with some music for ducks, with a tune attributed to the late Henry Reed, a traditional musician who lived in Giles County, Virginia. Here's about 25 seconds of “Ducks on the Pond,” performed by Timothy Seaman of Williamsburg, Virginia. MUSIC - ~27 sec – Instrumental. SHIP'S BELL Virginia Water Radio is produced by the Virginia Water Resources Research Center, part of Virginia Tech's College of Natural Resources and Environment. For more Virginia water sounds, music, or information, visit us online at virginiawaterradio.org, or call the Water Center at (540) 231-5624. Thanks to Stewart Scales for his banjo version of “Cripple Creek” to open and close this episode. In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The Canvasback, Common Goldeneye, Green-winged Teal, Hooded Merganser, Northern Shoveler, and Wood Duck sounds heard in this episode were from the Stokes Field Guide to Bird Songs-Eastern Region CD set, by Lang Elliott with Donald and Lillian Stokes (Time Warner Audio Books, copyright 1997), used with permission of Lang Elliott. Lang Elliot's work is available online at the “Music of Nature” Web site, http://www.musicofnature.org/. The Mallard sounds were recorded by Virginia Water Radio at the Virginia Tech Duck Pond in Blacksburg on December 10, 2015. The version of “Ducks on the Pond” heard in this episode is by Timothy Seaman, part of the medley “Virginia Rail Reel/Ducks on the Pond/Old Blue,” from the 2004 album “Virginia Wildlife,” on Pine Wind Records, used with permission; that album was done in collaboration with the Virginia Department of Game and Inland Fisheries (now the Virginia Department of Wildlife Resources). More information about Timothy Seaman is available online at http://timothyseaman.com/en/. This music was used previously by Virginia Water Radio in Episode 398, 12-11-17. The tune “Ducks on the Pond” is attributed to Henry Reed (1884-1968), a native of West Virginia but a long-time resident of Glen Lyn in Giles County, Virginia; more information about Henry Reed is available online at http://www.henryreed.org/. Information on the tune is available from The Traditional Tune Archive, online at “Ducks on the Pond” entry is online at http://www.tunearch.org/wiki/Ducks_on_the_Pond. A June 1966 recording by Alan Jabbour of the tune being played by Mr. Reed is available from the Library of Congress, online at https://www.loc.gov/item/afcreed000072/; at this site, the tune is referred to as “Ducks in the Pond.” Click here if you'd like to hear the full version (1 min./11 sec.) of the “Cripple Creek” arrangement/performance by Stewart Scales that opens and closes this episode. More information about Mr. Scales and the group New Standard, with which Mr. Scales plays, is available online at http://newstandardbluegrass.com. IMAGES The following photos of the ducks featured in this Virginia Water Radio episode were taken from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's National Digital Library, online at http://digitalmedia.fws.gov. More details and specific URLs for each photo are given below the photos; all specific URLs were as of 11-8-23.Canvasback male; location and date not identified. Photo by Lee Karney. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/6798/rec/3.Canvasback male; location and date not identified. Photo by Lee Karney. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/6798/rec/3. Common Goldeneye in 2003, location not identified. Photo by Gary Kramer. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/34171/rec/3.Green-winged Teal male (left) and female; location and date not identified. Photo by Dave Menke. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/3728/rec/2.Hooded Merganser male; location and date not identified. Photo by Tim McCabe. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/1085/rec/4.Mallard female and brood at Cheney Lake, Anchorage, Alaska, June 2005. Photo by Donna Dewhurst. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/50/rec/32.Northern Shoveler male (right) and female at Westchester Lagoon in Anchorage Alaska; date not identified. Photo by Donna Dewhurst. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/699/rec/2.Wood Duck male in California, date not identified. Photo by Lee Kearney. Specific URL for the photo was https://digitalmedia.fws.gov/digital/collection/natdiglib/id/17774/rec/4. EXTRA INFORMATION ABOUT THE DUCK SPECIES HEARD IN THIS EPISODE Following are the scientific names, and information on occurrence in Virginia, for the seven duck species heard in this episode. Occurrence information (including quotes) is from the Virginia Department of Wildlife Resources (formerly Department of Game and Inland Fisheries), “Fish and Wildlife Information Service,” online at https://services.dwr.virginia.gov/fwis/, using the “Occurrence” tab at the individual entry for each species; each bird's common name is linked to its individual entry. Canvasback – Scientific name is Aythya valisineria. Occurrence in Virginia: “[N]onbreeder and a locally common to abundant transient and winter resident (10 November to 10 April) on the coast, ...chiefly near the Chesapeake Bay and in Back Bay. They are uncommon inland and a rare winter visitor in the mountains and valleys.” Common Goldeneye – Scientific name is Bucephala clangula. Occurrence in Virginia: winter resident in much of Tidewater Virginia and a few counties farther west. Green-winged Teal – Scientific name is Anas crecca. Occurrence in Virginia: “This is a common transient and winter resident on the Coastal Plain, and uncommon inland. Peak counts occur along the coast during the winter.” Hooded Merganser – Scientific name is Lophodytes cucullatus. Occurrence in Virginia: “This is a casual breeder. It is a transient, winter resident, and summer visitor throughout the state. It is common on the Coastal Plain, and uncommon to common in the rest of the state. Peak counts occur along the coast during December.” Mallard – Scientific name is Anas platyrhynchos. Occurrence in Virginia: “This is an abundant transient and winter resident, and a common summer resident in the Coastal Plain. It is a common transient and winter resident, uncommon summer resident elsewhere. Peak counts occur along the coast in the fall.” Northern Shoveler – Scientific name is Anas clypeata. Occurr