birdies

love birds~ "I love you." ~Snuggly bird "I love you too." ~Other bird

Quetzal

To Aztecs Mayans: "god of the air." Feathers used by Mayans as money. Now the National Bird of Guatemala, who's currency is still called the "quetzal.

fairy-wren:    anna’s hummingbird    (photo via hightechhigh.org)

Anna& Hummingbird (Calypte anna) -- A medium-sized hummingbird native to the west coast of North America. This bird was named after Anna Mass& Duchess of Rivol

pretty birds - Google Search

*CEDAR WAXWING The Cedar Waxwing (Bombycilla cedrorum) is a member of the family Bombycillidae or waxwing family of passerine birds. It breeds in open wooded areas in North America, principally southern Canada and the northern United States.

red-cheeked cordon blu (uraeginthus bengalus), Mek'ele, Tigray, Ethiopia

The Red-cheeked Cordon-bleu (Uraeginthus bengalus) is a small passerine bird. This estrildid finch is a resident breeding bird in drier regions of tropical sub-Saharan Africa. Red-cheeked Cordon-bleu has an estimated global extent of occurrence of

This #Bird had #Beautiful #Colors

Masked Trogon (Trogon personatus) is a species of bird in the Trogonidae family. It is fairly common in humid highland forests in South America, mainly the Andes and tepuis.

The most beautiful and most wonderful pictures of birds at all ~ ToooPic

Bee Eater / Bee-eaters are gregarious. They form colonies by nesting in burrows tunnelled into the side of sandy banks, such as those that have collapsed on the edges of rivers~~

Fine Feathered Friends

Cordon blue finches (male has red cheeks). * * " MALE FINCH: " It's a wonderful life;" FEMALE FINCH: " Oh yeah, wunnaful. I haz to lay de eggs and feed screamin' beaks while you fly around to yer little birdie heart's content.

Marsh wren

Jean-Claude Van Damme splits done first by Marsh wren by Roger Eriksson, via Audubon Magazine

The Turquoise-Browed Motmot inhabits Central America from SE Mexico (mostly the Yucatán Peninsula) to Costa Rica, where it is common and not considered threatened. It lives in fairly open habitats such as forest edge, gallery forest and scrubland. Its call is nasal, croaking and far-carrying. This Motmot is a well-known bird in its range and has been chosen as the national bird of both El Salvador and Nicaragua.

The Turquoise-Browed Motmot inhabits Central America from SE Mexico (mostly the Yucatán Peninsula) to Costa Rica, where it is common and not considered threatened. It has been chosen as the national bird of both El Salvador and Nicaragua.

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