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a small grey and red juvenile falcon perching on a metal bar
a small grey and red juvenile falcon perching on a metal bar

This fledgling American Kestrel was chilling outside my kitchen door in Brooklyn. Little buddy’s just learning how to fly. It spent about an hour awkwardly hopping and flapping around my and my neighbor’s patios.

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aearynText

This weekend I had Tookie outside (in his harness) and a crow divebombed him (far from being traumatized or angry, he was startled, and then very interested). The crow then sat in the tree next to my house and yelled at us for about 10 minutes straight.

I have named him Gaspard.

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I am loving the new bird bath setup! There has been a constant flow of visitors, and some really funny scenes happened. This Cardi lady finally decided to go for a bath after a long inspection of the whole place. But then all of a sudden, a cheeky Blue Jay appeared and spoiled the fun for her. She was not happy. This went on for quite some time, but unfortunately an internet outtage cut the recording short.

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The Eurylaimidae family, they’re related to corvids, jays and flycatchers among others, and come from Southeast Asia.

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This one is my favorite. It just looks so wholesome. Love the contrasts.

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Plastic turquoise beak. Awesome.

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This one looks like a little wise wizard. ^_^

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Purple wholesomeness, beautiful eyes.

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Smol and intense.

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Smol with eyerings!

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And this little guy is pretending to be a Bateleur eagle.

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Pictures of the Day:House Finch:

The first pictures are juveniles. They were following their daddy around begging for food. It’s the only way I can tell the immature males from the females.

From the Cornell Lab of Ornithology:

The House Finch was originally a bird of the western United States and Mexico. In 1940 a small number of finches were turned loose on Long Island, New York, after failed attempts to sell them as cage birds (“Hollywood finches”). They quickly started breeding and spread across almost all of the eastern United States and southern Canada within the next 50 years

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