The Gang-Gang Cockatoo (Callocephalon fimbriatum) is found in the cooler, wetter forests and woodlands of Australia, particularly alpine bushland. The male has a red head and crest, while the female has a small fluffy grey crest. It ranges throughout SE Australia, and is easily identified by its distinctive call which resembles a creaky gate. The name, Gang-Gang, comes from a New South Wales Aboriginal language.
The Pink-headed Fruit Dove is a resident breeding endemic bird in Indonesia where it occurs in the mountain forests of Sumatra, Java and Bali at altitudes of 1000–2200 m. It builds a flimsy nest in a tree and lays one or sometimes two white eggs which are incubated for 20 days to hatching, with a further 15–16 days to fledging. It is a shy and inconspicuous species, generally seen singly or in pairs. This dove feeds on figs, small fruit and berries.