fairy-wren:

Vanellus cayanus / Pellar playero / Pied Lapwing (by felixú)

  1. Camera: Nikon D300s
  2. Aperture: f/4.5
  3. Exposure: 1/320th
  4. Focal Length: 600mm

fairy-wren:

(via 500px / Eye Contact by Yves Adams)
*Magpie and White-Tailed Eagle

Mistle Thrush by Adrian Smart

Mistle Thrush by Adrian Smart

fairy-wren:

(via 500px / Take Off by James Shadle)
**Reddish Egret—White Morph

fairy-wren:

fairy-wren:

violet-backed starling
photo by malcssclam

oldie but goodie heh :)

fairy-wren:

fairy-wren:

violet-backed starling

photo by malcssclam

oldie but goodie heh :)

fairy-wren:

Myrmeciza ferruginea (by jquental)

*Ferruginous Backed Antbird

fairy-wren:

Heterospizias meridionalis (by jquental)

*Savanna Hawk

fairy-wren:

Turdus rufiventris (by jquental)

*Rufous Bellied Thrush

owlsday:

Siberian Eagle Owl

etklajgkwrj:

yellow-knobbed curassow

  1. Camera: Canon PowerShot A620
  2. Aperture: f/3.5
  3. Exposure: 1/50th
  4. Focal Length: 84mm

renatagrieco:

August 23, 2014 - Red-chested Buttonquail (Turnix pyrrhothorax)

Requested by: thegrish

These buttonquails are native to grassland areas of northern and eastern Australia. They eat seeds, particularly those from various grasses, and insects. Although they look similar to true quails, they are in a different family of birds. This species is occasionally kept in captivity. Their population is declining somewhat, because of habitat destruction, but they are classified as of Least Concern due to their large range.

wapiti3:

Ducks on Flickr.