Crimson-Backed Tanager Bird: The Little Red Riding HoodCrimson-Backed Tanager Bird: The Little Red Riding Hood

Birds are one thing that expands the fascinating of the world. There’re color combinations, sweet tweets, amazing flying style are add more colors to nature. Today we will tell you about a beautiful bird, then you would surely understand that the Beauty of nature is outlandish.

Image Credit: mandarinart_teahupoo

Image Credit: mandarinart_teahupoo

The Beauty of the birds is remarkable. All the birds have unique color combinations that cheer our minds. I believe this beautiful tanager, popularly known for its silver beak, will cheer you up. Do you know? This colorful bird was first discovered by a French naturalist in 1837. his name is Frédéric de Lafresnaye.

image Credit: acostaluisf

image Credit: acostaluisf

Basic Description

The male bird is velvety red, Its head and chest are maroon red, brightening to a bright red on its lower back, and he is more colorful than the female. His wings and tail are black. Females are duller reddish brown..

Crimson-backed tanagers are native to South and Central America and also call as Ramphocelus dimidiatus. Usually, you can see them in Colombia, Panama, and Venezuela. They have been caught our eyes because of these bird’s unique and glowing crimson color on their plumage. That Amazing colors help them during the mating season and to fear their stalwart enemies.

Image Credit: jc_wings

Image Credit: jc_wings

These Bird’s eggs are blue and covered with black dots. Mostly, You can be seen this bird on once own. But they are roaming here and there with pairs during their mating season.

Image Credit: nagudelop

Image Credit: nagudelop

Luckily, Crimson-Backed Tanager are not on the endangered list if we do not often see them. Mostly, we can see them in deep forests in South and Central America. If humans do more damage to the forests, people can see these birds also on endangered lists.

In addition, if you are interested in Sea Horse, please read http://animalitic.com/2020/10/10/seahorse/

images Pixabay.com

 

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