It's #WildlifeWednesday! ICYMI: Last week, a flock of chimney swifts put on a show for the visitors of Wakulla Springs State Park! More than 600 chimney swifts spiraled atop the park's historic lodge chimney in preparation for their nighttime roost. Chimney swifts are among the most aerial of birds, constantly flying except for when they’re roosting or nesting. When chimney swifts nest, they don't perch like most birds, rather they use their long claws to cling onto walls of chimneys and other vertical surfaces. To keep their nests stable, these birds use glue-like saliva from a gland under their tongues to cement them securely onto chimney walls. Visitors to Wakulla Springs State Park this time of year can also thank chimney swifts for a decreased observance of insects as two chimney swifts and their young can eat up to 12,000 insects daily!