Presumably from Zealandia, calling and foraging in tree on Ben Burn park along the Campbell Street edge.
Male bellbird calling, heard but not seen.
Male bellbird heard calling, but not sighted.
Feeding in banksia tree at the Sunset Motel
Minimum of 16 bellbirds in this flowering eucalyptus tree. (16 was the highest number I could confidently count at one time; they were moving around a lot!)
Songs heard were characteristic of the Omahu Bush area.
I know that the photo does not clearly show a bellbird (there's one just above the tree) - meant to show the location rather than the bird.
Bellbird singing in a small flowering kowhai tree. Song characteristic of Omahu Bush area.
One heard on school grounds.
3 heard within 100m. Eucalypts here not in flower aside from a very few on one white-flowering tree.
Songs heard here characteristic of Kennedys Bush bellbirds.
The New Zealand Bellbird (Anthornis melanura), also known by its Māori names Korimako or Makomako, is a passerine bird endemic to New Zealand. It has greenish colouration and is the only living member of the genus Anthornis. The bellbird forms a significant component of the famed New Zealand dawn chorus of bird song that was much noted by early European settlers. The explorer Captain Cook wrote of its song "it seemed to be like small bells...