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A Belausteguigoitia (@belausteguigoi1) | Twitter

A Belausteguigoitia (

Bird of Paradise

Raggiana Bird-of-Paradise - (Paradisaea raggiana) is the national bird of Papua New Guinea and in 1971 this species was included on the national flag. It is distributed widely in southern and north eastern New Guinea, where its name is Kumul.

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The Indian Ringneck Parrot or Parakeet (Psittacula krameri manillensis) also referred to as Rose-ringed Parakeet or, simply, Ring-necked Parakeet. Many are bred for pets.

A little gray bird with an echoing voice, the Tufted Titmouse is common in eastern deciduous forests and a frequent visitor to feeders. The large black eyes, small, round bill, and brushy crest gives these birds a quiet but eager expression that matches the way they flit through canopies, hang from twig-ends, and drop in to bird feeders. When a titmouse finds a large seed, you’ll see it carry the prize to a perch and crack it with sharp whacks of its stout bill.  Year-Round

Bird Photography Print - Bird Print - Print - Bird Art Print - Bird Photo - Woodland Animal Art Print - "Tufted Titmouse in Spring"

Striped Manakin (male) - Machaeropterus regulus

Striped Manakin (male) - Machaeropterus regulus The Striped Manakin, Machaeropterus regulus (Passeriformes - Pipridae) is an inconspicuous South American bird of forest understory; it apparently does not have much of a display, and its song is quiet.

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Seven-colored Tanager - Pixdaus. The Seven-colored Tanager (Tangara fastuosa), endemic to forests in northeastern Brazil

White Monjita; tyrant flycatcher family; Brazil, Paraguay, Bolivia, Uruguay

White Monjita (Xolmis irupero) is found in central and northeast Argentina; also the Caatinga, and Pantanal regions of Brazil, then Paraguay, Bolivia, & Uruguay.

Incredible photos showing the progress of birds building their nest! Wonder what kind they are...

Hornero Nest Building “Horneros are brown birds with rather short tails and fairly long bills. They are known for building mud nests that resemble old wood-fired ovens (the Spanish word “hornero” comes from horno, meaning “oven”)

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