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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
Purple Martin Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
Efficient snappers-up of mosquitos and other undesirable insects during their summer nesting season, for many people, Purple Martins are an integral part of their backyards in summer. Arriving in early spring from their overwintering homes in South America, these strong flying birds, the males of which are a deep iridescent violet, are very social nesters. They will pile into one house with many nesting rooms in it, or an array of hollow gourds.Purple Martins, with their happy chattering sounds, have been favorites of humans for thousands of years. They naturally nest in cavities that have been excavated by woodpeckers, but Native Americans liked having these birds around and offered hollowed out gourds for them to nest in. With the loss of nesting sites in the wild, these birds have settled into a mutually beneficial relationship with humans who welcome them with much-needed homes to raise their chicks. Late in the summer, look for masses of martins and their offspring on wires as they prepare for the long flight south.
iPhone
Rose-breasted Grosbeak Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
If you see this gorgeous black and white bird with a scarlet chest at your feeder, it's a Rose-breasted grosbeak. You may first know he is around by his equally beautiful song. These birds arrive in late Spring from Central and South America, and some continue migrating through the US into northern Canada to nest. These birds are named for their thick ("gros" in French) beaks which can handle seeds, insects and fruit. They are often found in wooded areas and if you are lucky enough to have one of these birds at your feeder, keep it stocked with sunflower seeds and raw peanuts if you want them to stick around. Their lovely song is similar to a Robin's lilting sound, but considered to be even more sweet and beautiful.  
iPhone
Elk Bugling iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
This big male elk is bugling for his harem. During the rut cows and calves stay together in a group with one or two males. Once roaming all across North America, today they live in 25 US states and 7 Canadian territories. This ringtone is a great example of a bull elk bugle.
iPhone
American Woodcock Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
Also known as a "Timberdoodle", this superbly camouflaged snipe-like bird has a football-shaped body, small head, and a very long beak. Unlike other shorebirds, Woodcocks feed in young forests where their camouflage coloring makes them difficult to see hidden in the leaf litter. They take slow steps, using their long, flexible beaks to probe the soil for their favorite food, earthworms. Their eyes are positioned on the sides of their head, but very far back and up high, making it possible for them to feed with their heads down while keeping watch for predators above. Woodcocks are known for their special buzzy "peent" sound, which the males make when they are doing aerial displays for females.  For such bulky, quiet, and unassuming birds, their mating displays at dusk and dawn are something special to see, and the easiest way to see them.   
iPhone
Great Horned Owl Hoot Bird Call iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
The Tiger of the Sky is a mighty predator, even killing osprey and other owls. It is the widest ranging of all owls in North America, and is often harassed by flocks of crows. This owl's hoot is a familiar sound from the woods and makes a great ringtone.  WHAT OUR CUSTOMERS SAY 
iPhone
Sheep Bleating iPhone Ringtone
$1.29
Buy in iTunes
Sheep were domesticated between 9000 and 11000 years ago and they are found anywhere humans are as they are adaptable to different habitats and humans use them for many things - from wool to meat. They tend to flock together as a survival tactic - so predators cannot easily pluck one on its own. In fact, sheep become very stressed when separated from their herd members. Sheep can be very destructive grazers, and can cause a lot of damage. However, sheep are an environmentally friendly help in forestry, agricultural clearing as well as just mowing your lawn as long as they are left to graze for a short period of time.

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
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
Wood Duck
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
One of the most beautiful, elegant and possibly one of the quirkiest ducks in North America is the Wood duck. With the male’s gorgeous colors, beautifully patterned feathers and green crest, he is a delight to behold. This duck, not surprisingly, loves the woods and truly make it his home. Wood ducks will nest in holes at a good height in trees and are the only ducks equipped with claws. They will also nest in nest boxes put up around the edges of wooded lakes. The males make a sort of whistling sound.
Android
Blue Jay Bird Call
$0.99
Buy on Amazon
Android
American Coot
$0.89
Buy on Amazon
Look again, that small black bird on the lake is not a duck at all! The American Coot has a small head with a white bill and forehead, and is frequently seen mixed in with ducks and geese on lakes and ponds throughout the year. A member of the rail family, the American Coot isn’t as shy as its cousins, feeding plainly in sight on aquatic vegetation by diving or feeding with his head underwater, similar to other waterfowl. Somewhat awkward-looking on land, coots must run across long stretches of water to take flight. They build floating nests from plant material, and the young can swim right after they hatch.
Android
Carolina Wren Bird Call and Song
$0.99
Buy on Amazon
It's very difficult to keep these little wrens quiet! Unlike other wrens, Carolina Wrens like to sing very loudly, and they sing a lot -- one captive male sang 3000 times in one day! They spend the majority of their time hopping very quickly on the ground
Android
Osprey
$0.99
Buy on Amazon
Ospreys are found on all continents except Antarctica and are always found near bodies of water. They migrate from their breeding grounds to warmer climates where their main food, fish, is plentiful. These large predators hover over the water and then plunge in to get the fish which they hold in their talons as they fly back to their nests. Ever see a bird shaking in the air like a dog? This would be an Osprey! These very large birds are very happy to nest on platforms built for them, and raise their chicks, and these platforms have been very helpful in reestablishing birds after years of loss of eggs from DDT.