Nature and Wildlife Photography Forum

Discuss all types of nature and wildlife photography, photo techniques, equipment, and share your nature and wildlife photos.
Featured Photo
Photo by BMOORE

by BMOORE
Featured Photo Archive >>
Results 1 to 3 of 3
  1. #1
    Member dolina's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2013
    Posts
    164

    Green-faced parrotfinch


    Green-faced parrotfinch (Erythrura viridifacies) by alabang, on Flickr


    The green-faced parrotfinch (Erythrura viridifacies) is a species of estrildid finch found in northern Philippines, around Luzon, Negros and Panay.


    The green-faced parrotfinch is approximately 12–13 cm long. This species green plumage except for its bright red uppertail-coverts and tail and darker fringes to the primaries. It has a long pointed tail. The female is slightly shorter and shows buff on the lower belly and vent. Both sexes have a large, dark bill. The green-faced parrotfinch makes a short, high-pitched tsit tsit, chattering and grating notes.


    It inhabits tropical moist forest (including degraded areas), forest edge and even savannah, often above 1,000 m, but is occasionally found in the lowlands. It is usually found together with flowering or seeding bamboos, which are its food supply.


    This species is threatened by deforestation which removes its food supply (bamboo seeds). The cage-bird trade has also affected its population as large numbers of green-faced parrotfinch in many districts of Manila have been caught and exported to the United States.


    Source: Green-faced parrotfinch - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


    Location: Colegio de San Juan de Letran - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Visit my Flickr, Facebook & 500px and see my photos.

  2. #2
    Junior Member
    Join Date
    Mar 2015
    Posts
    1

    Re: Green-faced parrotfinch

    Domestic Wildlife Tours in India

    Lie prostrate before a wild ass as it walks straight into the setting sun. Feel the hypnotic stare of a short eared owl as it stands in the scrub, confident of its camouflage. Drive into the Rann in pitch darkness and find the amazing Sykes Nightjar. Lose yourself in the hunt for the elusive Hoopoe Lark. Watch the flock of flamingos come tantalizingly close as you squint through your camera to make timeless images. Feel the adrenaline rush through your veins as you watch the Peregrine Falcon zip through on its hunt. See dozens of harriers descend onto the salty desert while you stand confused whether to shoot the eagles or the roosting birds!

    This is Kutch – wild in every way; diverse as you may have never imagined. One of India’s best birding destinations – Birdwing Travel & Photography is now storming this desert bastion to offer you a spectacular photography treat. We will explore this 360 degree flat wilderness across its two ends – the Little Rann of Kutch and the Greater Rann of Kutch (optional extension). As many as 350+ bird species congregate here in winters and Kutch has to be amongst the best places in the country to photograph waders of all kinds. Sandpipers, Knots, Turnstones, Egrets and Snipes dot the water bodies at Bajana and Mandvi. In addition the bush and scrub vegetation hides several surprises, including the Desert Warbler and the elusive Stolickza’s Bushchat. Beautiful wheatears, gregarious sandgrouses and skittish Bustards team with the francolins, coursers and larks to create a list of potential photography subjects that most people struggle to find in an entire lifetime if they haven’t been to Kutch.

  3. #3
    Junior Member
    Join Date
    Apr 2015
    Posts
    14

    Re: Green-faced parrotfinch

    Green - Faced Parrotfinch is a Species of Estrildid Finch found in Northern Philippines, around Luzon, Negros as well as Panay. Its Scientific Name is Erythrura Viridifacies.

Thread Information

Users Browsing this Thread

There are currently 1 users browsing this thread. (0 members and 1 guests)

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •