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The Canada Jay, also known as the grey jay, camp robber, or whisky jack, is a passerine bird of the family Corvidae. A fairly large songbird, the Canada Jay has pale grey underparts, darker grey upperparts, and a grey-white head with a darker grey nape. It is one of three members of the genus Perisoreus, a genus more closely related to the magpie genus Cyanopica than to other birds known as jays. The Canada Jay itself has nine recognized subspecies.


Canada Jays occur across northern North America, from northern Alaska east to Newfoundland and Labrador, and south to New Mexico and Arizona. These birds live in different kinds of coniferous and mixed forests. Their habitats include black spruce, white spruce, Engelmann spruce, jack pine, or lodgepole pine.


Canada Jays are omnivores and scavengers. They hunt such prey as arthropods, small mammals including rodents, and nestling birds. They may also opportunistically hunt young amphibians such as the western chorus frog and the long-toed salamander. Carrion, fungi, fruits such as chokecherry, and seeds are also eaten.


Habits and Lifestyle

Canada Jays are social and often seen in small family groups that consist of 2 to 4 birds. They are active during the day, spending time flying around their territory, hopping or walking on the ground in search of prey, caching (hiding) food, perching, and sunbathing. Canada Jays often hunt nestling birds which they take more often from nests in trees rather than on the ground. They find nestlings by moving from perch to perch and scanning their surroundings. When feeding, Canada Jays wrench, twist, and tug food apart, unlike other jays (such as the Blue jay), which grasp and hammer their food. They also commonly carry large food items to nearby trees to eat or process for storage, possibly as a defense against large scavengers.

Mating Habits

Canada Jays are monogamous; pairs remain together for life unless one of the partners dies. Breeding takes place during March and April. Canada Jays exhibit cooperative breeding and during the nest-building period, pairs are accompanied by 1 or 2 juvenile birds. Canada Jays build their nests and lay eggs in March or even February when snow is deep in the boreal forest. Males choose a nest site in a mature conifer tree and take a lead role in construction. Cup-shaped nests are constructed with brittle dead twigs pulled off of trees, as well as bark strips and lichens. Insulation is provided by cocoons of the caterpillar filling the interstitial spaces of the nest, and feathers used to line the cup. A clutch consists of 2 to 5 light green-grey eggs with darker spots. Incubation is performed only by the female and lasts an average of 18 days. They leave the nest between 22 and 24 days after hatching and reach full adult measurements after 55 to 65 days.


Curious Nature: Winter Tactics of the Canada Jay

Canada jays dwell all year in high mountain subalpine spruce and fir forests. During the winter when temperatures can drop to -20 degrees Fahrenheit, it is important for Canada jays to stay warm.

A flash of gray moving from tree to tree and twinkling, beady eyes that follow your every movement: This is a common encounter with the Canada jay. As a round-year resident of the mountains, this bird has to overcome the cold of winter with various tactics.

Before diving into its strategy plans, let’s cover how the common name of the plucky Perisoreus canadensis has undergone change in the past century. Known as the Canada jay from around 1831 until 1957 when the bird’s common name was changed to gray jay by the organization now called the American Ornithological Society.

This was due to a change in the ornithological naming system where common names were given to both the full species and the subspecies and the subspecies had to be geographically relevant which resulted in names like the “Oregon Canada jay.” However, the American Ornithological Society voted to change the common name back to Canada jay in 2018.

The Canada jay is also commonly referred to as “whiskey jack,” which is a variation on the Algonquin wìsakedjàk or Cree wihsakecahkw words that refer to an intelligent, shape shifting trickster in First Nation lore. This seems fitting for a bird that is also nicknamed “camp robber” for fearlessly stealing food from campsites.

Canada jays dwell all year in high mountain subalpine spruce and fir forests. During the winter when temperatures can drop to -20 degrees Fahrenheit, it is important for Canada jays to stay warm.

One helpful adaptation is having thick and fluffy plumage that covers their legs and even their nostrils. Young Canada jays, who are born in mid- to-late winter, are kept warm by their mother’s body heat and well-insulated nests made of twigs, lichens, strips of bark and a special component, caterpillar cocoons/webs. A lining of animal hair and feathers makes a cozy nest that protects the eggs and chicks from the harsh elements.

Canada jay chicks fledge from the nest before most of the migrating birds have even begun to build their nests. This early start gives chicks more time for their brains to develop, for the juveniles to learn how to store food, and for the adults to hide their own food in preparation for winter.

The corvid family includes ravens, crows, and jays all of whom are known for being cunning opportunists, taking advantage of their surroundings in creative ways. Canada jays have a little surprise located in their mouths: special glands that produce sticky saliva. A mix of food and saliva forms something called a bolus, which with the sticky saliva can be glued in different nooks and crannies like beneath the flaky bark of spruces or under clumps of lichen.

A cute little gray jay bird perched on a snowy spruce branch. The Canada jay has experienced change with its name and may have to adapt its winter tactics in the future with climate change.

Caching food, or storing food in a safe place for later, is a common winter tactic among the corvids. Specifically, Canada jays hide up to 100,000 pieces of food in the summer and later in the winter recover almost their entire stash by memory with about an 80% retrieval rate.

Being omnivores, Canada jays’ cached items range from crumbs to berries to raw meat to mushrooms to bugs. A lot of these foods require below freezing temperatures for preservation, but as the climate changes, scientists are observing that Canada jay food caches are spoiling more often, and thus lowering their chances of winter survival.

The Canada jay has experienced change with its name and may have to adapt its winter tactics in the future with climate change. But for now, it is not endangered and if it is anything like the shape shifter Wìsakedjàk, it may have other tricks up its sleeves.

Christina Nourmiev is a naturalist with Walking Mountains Science Center. Not much of a birder, but a Canada jay is one of the birds that she can readily identify, maybe only because it has stolen food from her.


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