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* If you can secure the camera well enough to capture "rigid" objects sharply, make use of the swaying, swirling, shaking foliage to convey the feel of the wind in your photos.
* Consider using a lens that takes front mounted filters, and mount one that costs less than a front element replacement. If your wind-in-the-face scene also features strong backlight, you may be screwed (by the flare from the filter).
* If you can arrange to have the wind at your back and the birds flying toward you, enjoy their diminished rate of approach as you fire off tons of killer BIFs. I've barely begun shooting birds, so this is purely a theoretical suggestion, not so much an observation from experience, though it's a common occurence with shore birds.
* If there are loose branches around, watch your back.
* Stay out of Kansas.