Red-Shouldered Hawk – Art Print on Wood – Bird Art

Red-Shouldered Hawk – Art Print on Wood – Bird Art

This product is currently out of stock and unavailable.

The image is printed on Epson Premium Matte Paper with UltraChrome Ink; the color should last quite a long time. The print is then mounted on a cradled wood block and coated with a UV resistant protectant to prevent fading. Each block is signed and numbered on the back (the edition # you receive will vary). Watermarks will not appear on print.


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Additional information

Bird Art

4" x 4": $48, 6" x 6": $55


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This listing is for a limited edition, fine art print of my original painting of a Red-Shouldered Hawk called “Saving You Saved Me.”

Have you ever watched a hawk soar through the skies? So elegant, so graceful (and quite a bit deadly, if we’re being honest). This shrewd bird hit a bit of a rough patch in his life, but he met a special someone who helped him turn things around. Can’t you tell he’s feeling grateful? Bird in a Box subscribers: this is the bird for March 2016.

About the bird:

From our friends at Audubon:

Conservation status Far less numerous than historically in some areas, including upper midwest and parts of Atlantic Coast, but current populations thought to be stable in most regions.
Family Hawks and Eagles
Habitat Bottomland woods, wooded streamsides, swamps. In east, nests in deciduous and mixed forest, with tall trees and relatively open understory, often along rivers and swamps. May move into more open habitats in winter. In west, typically in riverside forest or in oak woodland, sometimes in eucalyptus groves. Florida birds may be in pine woods, mangroves.
“A hawk of the woodlands, often heard before it is seen. The clear whistled calls of this hawk are conspicuous, especially in spring; in the east, Blue Jays often give a near-perfect imitation of this call. Over much of eastern North America the Red-shoulder has become uncommon, sticking closely to the remaining forests. Populations in Florida and California are often more visible, perhaps adapting better to open habitats. “