Yesterday I planned on rising with the sun and heading over there right away to see if there were any new migrants about. Of course that failed, mostly because I woke up, saw it was cloudy, and went back to bed until eight. I don't mind cloudy days too much, it simply makes it much darker in the early morning and that much harder to see and photograph anything. However, I did go out at about 8:30 and the sun came out for a few minutes. It was really windy though, and the clouds came right back and it eventually started to rain a little. There were definitely some migrants about though; chiefly a Phoebe, Ruby-crowned and Golden-crowned Kinglets, a Hermit Thrush, and more likely a wanderer than a migrant, a Mute Swan. Northern Flickers and Red-bellied Woodpeckers were evident and very loud. I even saw a pair of Flickers mating.
I watched and photographed a few kinglets for quite a while. The photogenic ones were the Ruby-crowned Kinglets, the Golden-crowned tending to stay higher in the trees. While reasonably photogenic for a kinglet, the Ruby-crowned that I followed for a while was nowhere near easy to get pictures of. The problem is that they simply move around too much and too fast. The same goes for the Golden-crowned. They also tend to stay partially concealed in relatively thick thickets, which makes getting a clear shot of one practically impossible.
eBird Checklist: http://ebird.org/ebird/view/checklist?subID=S13740816
I went again today, managing to get up at 6:00 and be there by 6:15. The kinglets were still in abundance. Both species were very noisy, probably because of the springlike weather of 30ºF. Yes, we had a frost. It was 28ºF when I got up. I spent more time chasing another Ruby-crowned Kinglet. Same place, different kinglet. They were both males but this one was scruffier and his ruby crown was much more exposed. It's sort of mind-boggling to see this ridiculously small and inconspicuous bird with a little patch of day-glow red on its head. He was constantly singing his gleeful little cackling song, and every now and then he would burst out chattering.