Both parents help build the nest and incubate the 4 eggs for 22 to 27 days.

It is the only member of the genus Bartramia. In addition, NHFG and NH Audubon have worked with the airfield personnel and USDA Wildlife Services to identify wildlife hazards and … The upland sandpiper, formerly called the upland plover, is a large light brown shorebird that comes inland to nest. Nests are shallow scrapes on the ground in dense grass. It is the only member of the genus Bartramia.The genus name and the old common name Bartram's sandpiper commemorate the American naturalist William Bartram. The upland sandpiper (Bartramia longicauda) is a large sandpiper, closely related to the curlews. Dominant breeding habitats in Wisconsin include lightly grazed pastures, old fields, idle upland grasslands, barrens, and hayfields for nesting. Each bird has a . This bird is about 12 inches tall and has a 20-inch wingspan. The upland sandpiper can be identified by its long neck, disproportionately small head, and long tail.

Older names are the upland plover and Bartram's sandpiper.

Upland Sandpipers may nest in loose colonies, in which case the colony has a highly synchronous nesting pattern, meaning that all the chicks hatch at the same time. Buss and Hawkins (1939) re-ported a mean hatching rate of 66 percent for 47 nests found' in southern Wisconsin in 1937 and 1938. C. Stuart Houston, Cameron Jackson, and Daniel E. Bowen Jr. Unless flushed, the bird leaves the nest in the same manner. In Louisiana, it is also colloquially known as the papabotte. Its back and wings are dark brown; its breast is streaked. Version: 1.0 — Published March 4, 2020 Text last updated August 31, 2011 1983-current Based on records in the Natural Heritage Database .

Compared with some other ground-nest-ing birds, upland sandpiper hatching suc-cess is high.

around the nest, approaching it from a distance by walking cautiously through the grass, head held low and squatting lower and lower.

They are often well hidden from above with grass arching over the top.

NH Audubon and the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department (NHFG) have been working in cooperation with airfield management to monitor and protect the upland sandpipers at the Pease International Tradeport since 1990. In general, Upland Sandpipers forage within short vegetation and nest and rear broods within taller vegetation. Upland sandpiper nest at Pease. Older names are the upland plover and Bartram's sandpiper.In Louisiana, it is also colloquially known as the papabotte.

Upland Sandpiper (Bartramia longicauda), listed as Threatened, prefers grasslands with low to moderate forb cover, 5% woody cover, moderate grass cover, moderate litter cover, and little bare ground.