Custom Search
Humahuaca, carnival, jujuy, festival Andes, mountain, Chile museum, wine, cafayate, valles calchaquies paleontology, Neuquen, Patagonia Nahuel Huapi, Neuquen, national parks rafting, kayaking, sailing, Neuquen gastronomic dictionary, argentina villa la angostura, neuquen el palmar, entre rios, national park Santa Fe, birds, animals, nature
Home » , , , , » A selection of some of the more colourful birds of Argentina.

A selection of some of the more colourful birds of Argentina.

WHY KEEP WILD AREAS? In other words: Why look natural vegetation? It's simple: The fauna is here because here flora. Sure, it's always more fun interest in the animals which plants, but the truth is that plants are the support and shelter of most animals. Biologists studying animal should also know a lot of plants, especially those that are part of the animal's life studying.
When we speak of flora we are not talking about flowers, but the entire spectrum botanical: grasses, palms, ferns, shrubs, grasses, trees, etc. And in particular we refer to the wild plants: native or indigenous, natural habitats and shaping which is adapted to our wildlife. Today there are not so many places where one can find native flora, because the man has changed many areas along and across the country. There are many introduced species that have spread (all thistles, or rosehip in the south). Most plantations and decorative plants are formed by introduced species or hybrids artificales, and also far from a wild habitat. Pine needle in your home or your field eucapyptus non-native plants. And certainly the vast cornfield at the roadside or in the jungle of Misiones aforestaciones not constitute natural habitats. The clearing of native forest areas and other irreversible changes  occurring daily across the country (and in the rest of the world) is a serious problem for the survival of wildlife.

For example in the jungle of Misiones, perhaps the most biodiverse habitats of plants and animals throughout Argentina, are being cleared to make aforestaciones extensive properties, ie, implement forests, usually pine. At first glance one thing seems like another (forest = forest). Also they taught us that planting trees is good. But there really is no comparison. A natural forest is a universe of plants of all kinds, vines, shrubs, lichens, vines, grasses, epiphytes and ferns, as well as countless species of trees. And of course, populated by an incredible variety of birds, reptiles, insects, mammals ... A planted forest, however, is the epitome of sterilization, which does not grow anything other than that planted pine, in amount of thousands, of millions and covering a large area. It is called "green desert", because it is still and silent, where there lives no where no animals enter. ... And also deceived cruelly satellite images when it comes to measure whether or not this healthy forest.

It is important that everyone aware of these issues. To live, they need only wildlife wild spaces that are their natural habitats are not altered, the only places where they can live.
Petrel Damero
Pintado Petrel
Cigüeña Americana
Maguari Stork
Cuervillo Cara Pelada
Bare-faced Ibis
Cauquén Común
Upland Goose
Pato Juarjual (o Crestón)
Crested Duck
Pato Gargantilla
White-cheeked Pintail
Pato Maicero
Yellow-billed Pintail
Aguilucho Colorado
Savanna Hawk
Southern Crested-Caracara
Gallineta Común
Plumbeous Rail
Pollona Pintada
Purple Gallinule
Burrito Colorado
Red-and-white Crake
Ostrero Común
S. American Oystercatcher
Becasina Común
South American Snipe
Becasa de Mar
Hudsonian Godwit
Playerito Unicolor
Baird's Sandpiper
Playerito Canela
Buff-breasted Sandpiper
Upland Sandpiper
Chorlo de Vincha
Diademed Sandpiper-Plover
Agachona Patagónica
White-bellied Seedsnipe
Gaviotín Real
Royal Tern
Torcaza Ala Blanca
Pacific Dove
Paloma Ala Manchada
Spot-winged Pigeon
Catita Chiriri
Yellow-chevroned Parakeet
Atajacamino Tijera (m)
Scissor-tailed Nightjar (m)
Atajacamino Tijera (h)
Scissor-tailed Nightjar (f)
Atajacamino Chico
Little Nightjar
Picaflor Graganta Blanca
White-throated Hummingbird
Picaflor Bronceado
Gilded Sapphire
Martín Pescador Grande
Ringed Kingfisher
Carpintero-Real Común
Green-barred Woodpecker
Carpintero Bataráz Chico
Checkered Woodpecker
Carpintero Gigante
Magellanic Woodpecker


Picolezna Patagónico
White-throated Treerunner
Bandurrita Patagónica
Band-tailed Earthcreeper
Hornero Común
Rufous Hornero
Hornero Común
Rufous Hornero
Pajonalera Pico Curvo
Curve-billed Reedhaunter
Pajonalera Pico Recto
Straight-billed Reedhaunter
Remolinera Araucana
Dark-bellied Cinclodes
Remolinera Chica
Grey-flanked Cinclodes
Thorn-tailed Rayadito
Lark-like Brushrunner
Espartillero Pampeano
Hudson's Canastero
Espartillero Enano
Bay-capped Wren-Spinetail
Pijuí Plomizo
Chicli (or Spix's) Spinetail
Curutié Colorado
Yellow-chinned Spinetail
Curutié Blanco
Stripe-crowned Spinetail
Choca Corona Rojiza
Rufous-capped Antshrike
Chucao Tapaculo
Churrín Andino
Magellanic Tapaculo
Sietecolores de Laguna
Many-coloured Rush-Tyrant
Tachurí Canela (m)
Bearded Tachuri (m)
Cachudito Pico Negro
Tufted Tit-Tyrant
Tawny-crowned Pygmy-Tyrant
Tuquito Gris
Crowned Slaty-Flycatcher
Fork-tailed Flycatcher
White-headed Marsh-Tyrant
Vermilion Flycatcher
Yetapá Grande
Streamer-tailed Tyrant
Suirirí Pico Corto
Souther Scrub-Flycatcher
Pico de Plata
Spectacled Tyrant
Sobrepuesto Común
Austral Negrito
Gaucho Grande
Great Shrike-Tyrant
Monjita Dominicana
Black-and-white Monjita
Monjita Gris
Grey Monjita
Fire-eyed Diucon
Patagonian Tyrant
White-tipped Plantcutter
Golondrina Ceja Blanca
White-rumped Swallow
Golondrina Doméstica
Grey-breasted Martin
Golondrina Parda
Brown-chested Martin
Ratona Común
House Wren
Calandria Real
White-banded Mockingbird
Zorzal Patagónico
Austral Thrush
Cachirla Uña Corta
Short-billed Pipit
Tacuarita Azul (m)
Masked Gnatcatcher (m)
Arañero Cara Negra
Masked Yellowthroat
Arañero Coronado Chico
Golden-crowned Warbler
Tropical Parula
Sayaca Tanager
Frutero Azul
Diademed Tanager
Saíra de Antifáz
Fawn-breasted Tanager
Rufous-collared Sparrow
Cardenal Común
Red-crested Cardinal
Yal Andino
Yellow-bridled Finch
Capuchino Garganta Café
Dark-throated Seedeater
Diuca Común
Common Diuca-Finch
Grassland Yellow-Finch
Monterita Litoral
Red-rumped Warbling-Finch
Great Pampa-Finch
Reinamora Chica
Glacous-blue Grosbeak
Tordo Patagónico
Austral Blackbird
Tordo Renegrido
Shiny Cowbird
Tordo Amarillo
Saffron-cowled Blackbird
Scarlet-headed Blackbird
Loica Común
Long-tailed Meadowlark
Pecho Colorado
White-browed Blackbird

If you liked this article, subscribe to the feed by clicking the image below to keep informed about new contents of the blog:
Share this article :

0 commenti:

Post a Comment

Do not insert clickable links or your comment will be deleted. Check the Notify me notifications to be notified via email of new comments. If I helped you with the post or with the answers to the comments, share on Facebook or Twitter. Thank you.

I hope you enjoyed this book. If you have any questions, or want to supplement this post, please write in the comments area. You can also visit Facebook, Twitter, Google +, Linkedin, Instagram, Pinterest and Feedly where you'll find further information in this blog. SHARE THIS!

Copyright © 2015 Argentina Photo Gallery
Distributed By Gooyaabi Templates