What videos can you watch about birds and their lives?



  • My daughter loves to walk somewhere far from the city to enjoy the fresh air, beautiful scenery and birdsong. Often he takes a camera with him and, if possible, tries to capture different animals. He especially enjoys photographing birds. But he does not just photograph birds, but studies their way of life and behavior. And he shares this interesting information with the guys.

    It starts with a bird well known to all - the hooded crow. It turns out to be a very interesting bird. These birds are known for their quick wits and skill in using objects of the environment. For example, if a crow finds a whole walnut in its shell, it can throw it on the road and wait for the car to crush it, and then calmly eat it.

    alt text

    There is such a bird - a wandering albatross. These birds have the largest wingspan among modern birds - up to 325 cm. This is a little more than three meters. If you put three first graders on each other's shoulders, you get about the same height. But one of the most dangerous birds to keep in zoos is considered cassowary due to the fact that too often they inflicted serious injuries on zoo workers. The legs of the cassowary are very strong and have sharp claws. The dagger-like claw of the inner finger is about 12 cm long.

    Birds live on all continents, and also inhabit most of the islands. They settle wherever vegetation grows, and there are also living creatures that are suitable for their food. Their habitats are meadows, forests, deserts, mountains, swamps, tundra and steppes. There are also birds that spend most of their time on the high seas. According to some estimates, there are more than 9,000 bird species on Earth. The greatest variety of birds can be found in tropical forests. The fewest species are found in Antarctica and the Arctic, where conditions are too harsh. But at the same time, many individuals of one species or another live here.

    I would like to know what videos you can watch about the world of birds?


Log in to reply