I am confused. Do you have a primary account you use for yourself and use “Wildlife Enthusiast” as a sort of secondary account for your work in cleaning up iNaturalist? If not, if you really have no observations and so few identifications, maybe it might be helpful to look around a bit and read.
Birds are animals, insects are animals too.) You can start with a species you know and look at “analogous species” tab on the species page. You should know the group to do a clean up work, especially with plants where local species can go in hundreds, and birds, where you need to know different plumages and where commonly misid groups need years to study an learn.
The stuff I work on (plants, mostly monocots) can be pretty ambiguous even with good keys, especially with just images to work with. Maianthamum, Polygonatum, Prosartes, Streptopus, and Uvularia are my primary focus. There are still about 15,000 observations of these groups that I’ve identified that are still Needs ID.
Other common plant groups that people struggle with in my area are Triglochin, Bidens, Arisaema, Euphorbia, Xanthium, Sagittaria, Artemisia, Juniperus, Heuchera, Helianthus, Lemna, Oenothera, and the vast majority of Lycopodiopsida, Bryophyta, and Poales.
PS: I really hope my comment did not come across as shady or belittling in any way. That was not my intent!
I came into iNaturalist as a complete novice, and while I can recognize a few local-to-me species really well now, the key word there is few!
I just know I learned a lot about a number of species, about what people wish others would annotate, which are well known and which are erroneously believed known, which are underserved, which are under-experted by reading the forums.
The second link Marina posted is 22 days old, and full of excellent information and seems to be asking almost exactly the same thing, so do look the responses over.
The first species that come to mind are American bullfrogs and green frogs, though many other species in the genus Lithobates may also be identified. American toads and Fowler’s are another tough one to differentiate, so there might be some misidentifications of them.
Of course, and there’s nothing wrong with a user wanting to focus on annotation. We certainly need more enthusiastic annotators.
But I think one reason some of us are a bit puzzled is that annotation isn’t necessarily the most obvious entry point for a new user. It’s not a feature that most of us discover in our first forays through iNaturalist, but only after we have been using the site for some time. So joining iNat exclusively for the purpose of annotation suggests some previous experience with the website.
To be clear, I’m not making any accusations here, just trying to understand. It is helpful for all sorts of reasons to have a sense of where a user is coming from, what their familiarity with the website is, what their goals are in initiating such a project, and so forth.