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Nature sounds are our business. At Wildtones, stream relaxing sounds of nature with bird calls, thunderstorms, tranquil streams, spring peepers and deep forest sounds as soothing background sounds, white noise, for meditation and sleep. You can also find over 100 of the best bird song, wild animal call and nature ringtones, alerts and alarms for your iPhone and Android.  Search our extensive catalogue to find your favorite bird and animal calls for the perfect stand-out ringtone, cool alert or message sound, and wake up to alarm sounds from nature to start your day in a better place.

iPhone Ringtones See all

For iPhone ringtones, shop our catalog from your iPhone or iPad as we link directly to the tone in iTunes.  Pre-formatted iPhone ringtones are only available for purchase through iTunes and while using your iPhone.  If viewing from a computer, choose the ringtones you want, then visit our site from your iPhone to buy and download. Our iPhone Ringtones are pre-formatted to automatically appear in your iPhone’s “Sounds” folder to be assigned as ringtones, alerts or alarms.

iPhone
Pine Warbler Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
iPhone
American Oystercatcher Whistle Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
iPhone
Carolina Chickadee Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
All chickadees seem to share the same curiosity and enthusiasm, and Carolina Chickadees are no exception. These active little birds are also loyal to their mates, with many of them remaining in pairs for years. We can thank them for doing a superb job of insect control as they are eager gleaners of spiders and other insects. If you have a native plant garden or meadow, these birds will be regular visitors. They also will visit feeders and are especially fond of sunflower seeds and cracked corn.In winter, you can find Carolina Chickadees in flocks. Within these flocks, the birds live under a ranking system with the highest ranking members able to nest within the flock's range. Mated pairs look for a cavity or appropriate nest box where the female builds the nest and sleeps in the box or cavity during the season, while the male sleeps on a sheltered branch nearby. These are interesting little birds to watch. Their pretty little call is a good way to know that you are in the presence of a Carolina Chickadee.
iPhone
Brown-headed Cowbird Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$129
Buy in iTunes
iPhone
House Finch Song iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
Originally a native of the American Southwest, wild caught House Finches were caged and illegally sold as "Hollywood Finches" to the early 20th Century pet trade. When a few were set loose in the East in the early 1940's, they did extremely well. And now the lovely song of this little "exotic species" is one of the harbingers of Springtime throughout the US. Recognized by his bright red head and irrepressible desire to sing during breeding season, the highly adaptable House Finch is now found on feeders and in urban areas around the country.
iPhone
Common Redpoll Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
Nearly every other winter, the Common Redpoll is a welcome winter visitor to backyard feeders. Shortages of seed crops in the northern forest cause massive flocks of redpolls to move south, invading bird feeders across the Northeast. The redpoll is a small-headed brown and white bird, with streaky sides, a red forehead, and black around a yellow bill. It’s easy to mistake a Redpoll for a similar-looking House Finch, but no other finch has black around the bill on the face. Often seen in groups, Redpolls can sometimes “take over” your bird feeders with flocks numbering more than a hundred individuals! You can attract Redpolls to your yard by offering fresh niger (thistle) seed in multiple finch feeders during the winter months.

Android Ringtones See all

For Android and other smartphones, you can shop directly from our website, from your mobile phone or from a computer or other device to buy and  download our bird and animal call tracks.  The link will take you to one of our nature sounds albums, and you can purchase the sound track you want from the list.  We recommend getting a free app, like Ringtone Creator, which will do the work for you to create the ringtone, alert or alarm, and put it on your phone. 

Android
Sandhill Crane
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
Sandhill Cranes are very tall birds that are gray overall with a beautiful red crown. They form large flocks in the winter and forage for grains along the grasslands and wetlands of the southwest. Congregations of over 500,000 cranes occur along the Platte River in Nebraska in February and March. They also spend much of January in the southwest from Texas to California. Their common name comes from the Sandhills of Nebraska, which is considered to be their most important stopover point during migration. Their distinctive bugling call can be heard up to two miles away!
Android
Purple Finch
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
Android
Sharp-shinned Hawk
$0.99
Buy on Amazon
Cooper's Hawks are members of the genus Accipiter, sharing that genus with two other forest-loving hawks, the Northern Goshawk and the Sharp-shinned Hawk. Cooper's Hawks get their name from naturalist William Cooper, one of the founders of the New York Academy of Science. Homeowners with bird feeders may notice that their feeders have become a birdy buffet, not just for the birds eating the birdseed, but for the birds that like to eat feeder birds! Cooper's Hawks have learned to hang out near bird feeders and pick off the little birds that like to eat bird seed. This is why it is important to place bird feeders near cover, such as a bush or hedge, so that the little birds have a place to escape and hide from this quick and agile predator.
Android
Spring Peepers
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
Spring Peepers are small, brownish frogs with a mark on their backs that resembles a cross. They can be found far north, where they hibernate through freezing temperatures in the winter.
Android
Hooded Merganser
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
Android
Coopers Hawk
$0.99
Buy on Amazon
Cooper’s Hawks are hawks of the forest and are extremely agile predators.  They are members of the genus Accipiter, sharing that genus with two other hawks  -- Northern Goshawk and Sharp-shinned Hawk. Nests of Cooper’s Hawks will often be found in pine trees.  Built of sticks mainly by the male, they are a bit over two feet across with a depression in the middle for up to six eggs and chicks, and often lined with bark. Now of low concern, this is a big change from 50+ years ago when their population, like that of many other raptors, was hit very hard by hunting and the use of DDT. Homeowners with bird feeders may notice their feeders  become a birdy buffet for the birds that like to eat feeder birds. Cooper’s Hawks have learned to hang out near bird feeders and pick off the birds that show up to dine. It is important to place bird feeders near cover, such as a bush or hedge, so that the birds at your feeder have a place to escape and hide from this quick and agile predator.