A Cactus Wren perched in a Thorny tree in the arid region.
A pair of Nuthatches, pecking on insects from an animal excretion.
A Song Sparrow, perched on a Japanese Cherry blossom tree.
A Western Grey Squirrel, on a backyard fence.
A Bewick's Wren, on a backyard fence in a home.
A female Purple Finch, forages on winter bearing berries, in a home garden.
A Red-tailed Hawk, juvenile Western light phase, perched atop a Lamp post in the lake shore.
A Northern Harrier, a juvenile male perhaps, flying over the shoreline of the lake.
A Male adult Anna's Hummingbird, perched on a small twig near a lakeshore.
An American Robin foraging in a home garden.
A Brewer's Blackbird, male at a sea beach.
A Steller's Jay, at the Redwood forest in California
A Cedar Waxwing feeding on berries from a park tree.
A Cedar Waxwing foraging on berries in a park tree.
Purple Swamphens mating sequences
A Male Baya Weaver, waits for the approval of the female inspecting the nest.
A White-rumped Munia- Lonchura striata, takes over a deserted Baya-weaver nest, to raise it's brood.
Yellow-billed Babblers, which are highly sociable birds, indulge in mutual grooming around noon time. They all huddle close in a tree shade & groom each other. Like these babblers were also grooming each other.
A male Pheasant-tailed Jacana, offers nesting materiel to a female, which if accepted will mate. She will lay her eggs in the nest and leave the resposibility to the male. A dutiful father, who will incubate and raise a clutch from different females. A Plyandrous female.
A Purple Sunbird male, undergoing a moult to the eclipse stage plumage.
A Green Bee-eater, enjoying the rain.
House Sparrows, a hanger-on to human dhabitation and dwellings, are dwindling in the Urban areas for various reasons. However, some flocks are seen on the fringes of Urban areas, taking a life to the Shrubs and bushes. They appear to be flourishing in these areas, as their flocks are seen constantly around these areas, foraging in the grasslands & shrubbery, and some even nesting in the thorny shrubs like Lantana. Their adaptation to this nesting in non-human, natural habitations needs to be observed and studied.This is being pursued by me in a certain location.
A Plain Prinia takes on an Agressive stance, to defend his nesting territory from other birds.
A female Baya Weaver, inspects the nest built by a male, and probably select it, if found good to her needs.