Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Sea Purslane Sesuvium portulacastrum

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Nerite Nerita scabricosta

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Galapagos Lava Lizard Microlophus albemarlensis

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Santa Cruz Marine Iguana Amblyrhynchus cristatus ssp. hassi

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Place

(Somewhere...)

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Yellow Warbler Setophaga petechia

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Description

Female.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Yellow Warbler Setophaga petechia

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 27, 2014

Description

Male.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Blue-footed Booby Sula nebouxii

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

November 27, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Galapagos Mockingbird Mimus parvulus

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Ruddy Turnstone Arenaria interpres

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

November 27, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Lava Heron Butorides striata ssp. sundevalli

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 28, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Medium Ground-Finch Geospiza fortis

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 27, 2014

Description

Female.

Photos / Sounds

What

Small Ground-Finch Geospiza fuliginosa

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Description

1: A male cleaning the skin of a Marine Iguana.

2: Female.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Common Cactus-Finch Geospiza scandens

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Large Ground-Finch Geospiza magnirostris

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 30, 2014

Description

Male and female.

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

carmelo_lopez

Date

October 27, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Small Ground-Finch Geospiza fuliginosa

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 03:08 PM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

bloodflower milkweed Asclepias curassavica

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 02:50 PM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Smooth-billed Ani Crotophaga ani

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 02:48 PM CST

Photos / Sounds

What

Santa Cruz Island Giant Tortoise Chelonoidis porteri

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 02:31 PM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Barn Owl Tyto alba

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 02:15 PM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 09:36 AM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Galapagos Lava Lizard Microlophus albemarlensis

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 09:35 AM CST

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Abingdon Island Giant Tortoise Chelonoidis nigra ssp. abingdonii [inactive]

Observer

annikaml

Date

March 7, 2012 09:15 AM CST

Description

"Lonesome George", the last of his species. Extinct as of June 24th, 2012.

Photos / Sounds

Streetview?size=100x100&location= 0.741293, 90.30288999999999&heading=2.2146897166242674&pitch= 0

Observer

bugsgalap

Date

April 1, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

bugsgalap

Date

May 30, 2005

Photos / Sounds

Observer

milagrosyepez

Date

April 5, 2012

Place

(Somewhere...)

Description

Galapagos land iguana as "ugly animals, of a yellowish orange beneath, and of a brownish-red colour above: from their low facial angle they have a singularly stupid appearance." The Galapagos land iguana grows to a length of three to five feet with a body weight of up to twenty-five pounds, depending upon which island they are from. Being cold-blooded, they absorb heat from the sun by basking on volcanic rock, and at night sleep in burrows to conserve their body heat. These iguanas also enjoy a symbiotic relationship with birds; the birds remove parasites and ticks, providing relief to the iguanas and food for the birds.

Photos / Sounds

Observer

milagrosyepez

Date

April 5, 2012

Description

The carapace is a brown or tan color with a high, domed shape. It has stocky, heavily scaled legs to support its heavy body. The neck of the Aldabra giant tortoise is very long, even for its great size, which helps the animal to exploit tree branches up to a meter from the ground as a food source. Similar in size to the famous Galápagos giant tortoise, its carapace averages 105 cm (41 in) in length with an average weight of 120 kg (260 lb). Females are generally smaller than males, with average specimens measuring 90 cm (35 in) in length and weighing 150 kg (330 lb).

Photos / Sounds

Streetview?size=100x100&location= 0.74319, 90.30415399999998&heading= 42.92866031964895&pitch= 51.498759555909764&fov=22

What

Marine Iguana Amblyrhynchus cristatus

Observer

julies

Date

May 1, 2013

Place

(Somewhere...)