This Flame Bowerbird Looks Like A Flying Fireball

This Flame Bowerbird

Sun is the only fireball that we’re extremely familiar with, but this Flame Bowerbird adds its name for another known fireball. The Flame Bowerbird is one of the most exceptionally colored Bowerbirds.

If you spot it flying, you’ll find its colors exactly resembling the fire flame. This is the only flame that everyone would like to touch. The vibrant orange and golden yellow plumage enhance the male’s beauty splendidly. They have long neck plumes and yellow-tipped black tails.

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The Female Flame Bowerbird is not as charming as the male, they are olive-brown with a hint of yellow or golden color around the stomach.

The scientific name of the Flame Bowerbird is Sericulus Ardens, which is most likely to habitat in the lowland and foothills of Papua New Guinea.

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Put your all attention here to get the sight of this most pretty fireball.

 

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If the flame bowerbird is so pretty, how about its courtship display?

This Flame Bowerbird courtship display

They have an extremely beautiful courtship display by twisting their tails and wings to the side and then shaking their head quickly. 

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The Flame bowerbird is endemic to the rainforests of New Guinea.

Bowerbirds usually habitat in acacia woods, eucalyptus, shrublands, and rainforests.

Not just nests, we design our bower like a Throne.

Male Flame Bowerbirds are known for their typically structured nests or bowers, they try to tempt the female by performing a dance alongside his nest or bower. 

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This Flame Bowerbird

Introduce yourself with the female Flame Bowerbird.

Female Flame Bowerbirds are typically choosy in selecting the male bowerbird, they watch several performances and then determine for themselves. After that, the females build nests in their own way with tendrils, leaves, and plants.

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Females lay eggs which take around 19-24 days to hatch. 

This Flame Bowerbird female

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Let’s have a look at the pleasant view.

Eyes are also perfectly matched with their body colors.

This Flame Bowerbird

The birds have crimson colors on top which fade into vibrant orange color with a slight black hint on the wings and captivating eyes.

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You’ll be pleased to know that this bird is populating well. It is evaluated as the least concern on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.

So, what are you waiting to share with your friends and family? Let them behold the sight of this wonderful bird.

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