The Sage Thrasher is the smallest of the thrashers. These birds have declined in some areas where sagebrush has been removed but are still common where suitable habitat remains. The continued decline of sagebrush habitats in western North America is cause for alarm for this and other sagebrush dependent species.
The LeConte’s Thrasher is the palest thrasher species found in the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico.
The Long-billed Thrasher is a medium-sized resident songbird of South Texas and eastern Mexico. It is a tropical relative of the more familiar Brown Thrasher.
The Curve-billed Thrasher, referred to as the default desert bird, is a medium-sized mimid and non-migratory a member of the genus Toxostoma. It is a native to the southwestern United States and much of Mexico.
The Crissal Thrasher is a large, long-tailed birds with a curved bill. It is found in the Southwestern United States to central Mexico.
The Brown Thrasher is a bird in the family Mimidae. It is abundant throughout the eastern and central United States and southern and central Canada, and it is the only thrasher to live primarily east of the Rockies and central Texas.
Bendire's thrasher is a medium-sized species of thrasher native to the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico.