“tantarotaro:  pdl2h:  kogumarecord:  kimrash:  (via noriyoshi)(via nambon)  ”

image source The zebra finch (Taeniopygia guttata [formerly Poephila guttata]),is the most common estrildid finch of Central Australia and ranges over most of the continent, avoiding only the cool moist south and some areas.

female and male zebra finches. wonderful little birds. can be kept in a large aviary.

Female and male zebra finches (female is the short little fatty one, hahaha and the male is the rather tall distinguished one - males have that orange 'blush' of plumes on their faces). Wonderful little birds.

Why Love Matters to a Zebra Finch | Audubon

Online dating for birds: Zebra finches prefer behavioral compatibility to looks

Wondering how to keep zebra finches? These stunning little birds are easy to keep as pets when you follow these simple steps to success...

The Beginner’s Guide to Looking After Zebra Finches - PBS Pet Travel

Zebra finches are socially monogamous, meaning that each bird pairs up with a…

Motherless Male Zebra Finches Prefer Same-Sex Mates

Just like dad. Sometimes male zebra finches prefer male mates.

Zebra Finch, Male                                                                                                                                                                                 More

------------------------- image source The zebra finch (Taeniopygia guttata [formerly Poephila is the most common estrildid finch of Central Australia and ranges over most of the continent, avoiding only the cool moist south and.

UV vision is a key ingredient to Zebra Finch attraction. And by the looks of this photo, it's pretty effective. [Photo: Sagar Simkhada /Alamy] Researchers have figured out how some species of birds deploy UV vision.

UV vision is a key ingredient to Zebra Finch attraction. And by the looks of this photo, it's pretty effective. [Photo: Sagar Simkhada /Alamy] Researchers have figured out how some species of birds deploy UV vision.

Zebra Finch

Birds hold key to secret of human speech

Birds hold key to secret of human speech - Science - News - The Independent

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