The Eastern Bluebird, stretching his wings, is a small thrush found in open woodlands, farmlands, and orchards. It is the state bird of Missouri and New York.

A Snowy Egret: "A Fine Balancing Act!"

On the Cat Walk. Photography by @ (D. This Snowy Egret is walking on the rail of a pier over the Atlantic Ocean in Florida.

what a cute animal!

A Snowy Egret: Been kind of a bad hair day!" That is how I felt my hair looked yesterday!

Bad hair day Reddish Egret

Love this guy but don't know the name. Makes me think of monday. Or mornings. Or bad hair days.

LILAC-BREASTED ROLLER - Coracias caudatus . . . Sub-Saharan Africa, S Arabian peninsula.

Lilac breasted roller bird, unbelievable colors that have been brought together to make this beautiful little bird.

Barn Swallow (Hirundo rustica), boerenzwaluw

Birds Swallows Martins, Barn Swallow Tattoo, Favorite Swallow, Beautiful Birds, Birds In Flight

American Avocets

American Avocets (Recurvirostra americana) mating courtship by verdonrocks on

Baby Raven!

i'm trying to set the record straight. This is not a baby crow, it is most likely some sort of water rail chick. I know what baby crows look like and they are very ugly. (I just pinned a baby crow/raven picture so people know what they look like.

Two goldfinches have a mid-air fight after struggling to get enough space on a bird feeder in a British back garden. Photographer Laurie Campbell snapped away from a hide in his garden for 30 hours to get a picture he was happy with. Laurie, from Berwick-on-Tweed, Northumberland, said: "It can take weeks for the goldfinches to find this bait but once they do, they are hooked."

Pictures of the day: 22 February 2011

Two European Goldfinches (males) have a mid-air fight after struggling to get enough space on a bird feeder in a British back garden. Photographer Laurie Campbell snapped away from a hide in his garden for 30 hours to get a picture he was happy with.

The Jackdaw. This bird is what inspired the name of Edward Kenway's ship in assassin's creed IV black flag. (That's why I put it on this board)

The ancient Greeks believed that the Jackdaw, being such a social bird, was easily trapped and caught by placing a dish of oil that the Jackdaw would fall into whilst looking at it’s own reflection.

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