“BirdLife Australia” Has Released The 2022 Calendar Of Their Incredible Bird Photos

HomeAnimals"BirdLife Australia" Has Released The 2022 Calendar Of Their Incredible Bird Photos

The new year has come to us and some feel that 2021 has passed quickly and some may say it will be a lasting memory.Birdlife Australia has good news for those who have physical calendars to plan their year.Australia’s largest bird conservation charity is already aiming to include Australia’s most beautiful birds in their Birds on the Move: Connecting our World 2022 calendar.

The charity has been producing BirdLife Australia’s annual themed bird calendar for nearly 10 years now.The proceeds will be used for the future of Australia’s endangered bird species and for all conservation, including their habitat.Proceeds from consulting, targeted research, field work and observations will be used for the future of Australia’s endangered bird species and all conservation work, including their habitat, according to the charity.By 2022, there will be some of Australia’s most powerful and endangered migratory bird species, as well as targeted species such as the Swift Parrot, Carnaby’s Black-Cockatoo and East Curlew.They also selected photos for the calendar from previously uploaded photos for the annual BirdLife Australia Photo Awards.

More info: birdlife.org.au | Facebook | youtube.com | twitter.com

January – Papuan Pitta

Image credits: Laurie Ross

Papuan pitta (Erythropitta macklotii) is a pita species found in the Aru Islands, New Guinea and the Northern Cape York Peninsula.Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical lowland forests.

February – Dollarbird

Image credits: Mark Sanders

The Dollarbird is the only Australian representative of the Roller family, named after their rolling courtship display flight.The dollar bird comes to Australia every year to breed.

In flight, light blue coin-shaped spots are clearly visible on the tips of the wings that give the bird its name.Females are slightly darker, but both males and females are similar.Young dollar birds are darker than adults and do not have a bright blue throat.

March – Eastern Curlew

Image credits: Shelley Pearson

East Curlew is the largest warden coming to Australia.
The female bill is usually longer than the male and the average length is 185 mm.It is a large, dark-striped brown weed with a long neck and legs.

April – Cape Petrel

Image credits: Larry Litke

Cape Petrol is a frequent visitor to the South Australian coast during the colder months, where they sail in search of krill, fish and small squid.

May – Orange-bellied Parrot

Image credits: Matt Wright

The orange-bellied parrot (Neophema chrysogaster) is a small species of parrot endemic to southern Australia and is on the verge of extinction.

A small parrot about 20 centimeters (8 inches) long, it shows sexual duality.The adult male is distinguished by its bright grass-green upper parts, yellow underside and orange belly.

June – Pink Robin

Image credits: Deepak Karra

Pink Robin (Petroica rodinogaster) is a cool temperate forest dweller in southeastern Australia.A small passerine bird.

Like many brightly colored robin in the Petroicidae family, it is sexually bisexual.At 13.5 inches (5.3 inches) long, Robin has a small, slender, black bill and dark brown eyes and legs.

July – Carnaby’s Black-Cockatoo

Image credits: Raeline Smith

Carnaby’s black cockatoo (Zanda latirostris), is a large black cockatoo native to southwestern Australia.It was described in 1948 by naturalist Ivan Carnaby.

It is 53-58 cm (21-23 in) long and has a short logo on the top of its head.Its feathers are mostly gray-black and have prominent white cheek spots and a white tail.

August – Swift Parrot

Image credits: Tony Clark

The Swift Parrot (Lathamus discolor) is a broad-tailed parrot found only in southeastern Australia.This species breeds in Tasmania during the summer and migrates northward from Griffith-Varialda in New South Wales, southeastern Australia to Adelaide in the winter.It is a tourist migrant, and they are noisy, active and spectacular with very fast, direct flight.

September – Pink-eared Ducks

Image credits: Rob Solic

The pink-eared duck was first described in 1801 by the English ornithologist John Latham.It is a closely related but relatively large endangered bird species from New Zealand.

Their strangely shaped bills allow water to soak through the ends of their bills and then exit through holes in the side that filter the small invertebrates they feed on.

October – Rufous Fantail

Image credits: Michael Fuhrer

Rufous fantail (Rhipidura rufifrons) is a small species of bird that inhabits rainforests, wetlands, swamps and mangroves in Australia, Indonesia, Micronesia, New Guinea and the Solomon Islands.

November – Buff-Breasted Paradise Kingfisher

Image credits: Linda Joseph

The buff-bested paradise kingfisher (Tanysiptera sylvia) is a native of Australia and New Guinea.

Like all Paradise Kingfishers, this bird has red feathers, buffalo breasts, and colorful feathers with distinctive long tail feathers.

December – Crimson Chat

Image credits: Ambika Bone

Crimson Chat is a small species of bird found in Australia with a short deformed (downward curved) bill.

Adult males are dark brown above, with a bright red crown, breasts and nipples, a black covering around the eyes, and a white throat.


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