Bird Beaks

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Bird Feeding Adaptations: How Beaks are Adapted to What Birds Eat

How do beaks and talons help birds eat different kinds of food.

Latest News

  • Bird beaks fit the bill

    03/09/17 ,via The Register-Guard

    Have you looked closely at birds at birdfeeders? Beyond the obvious differences in size and color, you also might notice that their beaks vary. Some are slender and pointed; some are broad at the base and conical in shape; and others are blunt at the tip.

  • Outdoors: Bird-watching, nature lessons and the Croaking Chorus Frog Hike

    03/22/17 ,via Akron Beacon Journal

    Meet at 2045 Bolanz Road, Peninsula. Jack Wenrick, 330-923-6371. Wilderness Sprouts: Bird Beaks — Look at the magnificent design of beaks and why they are all so important, 11 a.m. to noon. The Wilderness Center, 9877 Alabama Ave. SW, near Wilmot.

  • Birds do one thing to stay warm

    03/22/17 ,via AOL

    A new study has confirmed the popular belief that birds keep their beaks warm by tucking them into their feathers. It's hard to believe the cutest bird act of all is really just a ploy to fight off the cold but there you have it. Researchers tested

  • What's going on? March 23 - News - The Independent - Massillon, OH

    03/23/17 ,via Massillon Independent

    Are you looking for something to do? Here's what's happening around the area.

  • Don't mess with Makita the macaw

    I occasionally have story subjects snap at me, but not with a beady eye and a sharp beak shaped like the scimitar that medieval Turks used to swing at Crusaders. It's a beak that could probably slice round steak, and could inflict nasty damage to me if

seagull gull eye closeup beak
was going to be a photo of a sea plane, but...suddenly there he was.
Photo by marneejill on Flickr
My first encounter with this bird, looks like sunbird but with a long long beak! Note for photography friends: I wish I had a clearer shot of this bird on the perch, still liked this. So apologies for the POT :)
Photo by Yogendra174 on Flickr
rook gawron corvusfrugilegus
Tree hugger
Rook (Corvus frugilegus) rubbing its beak against a branch. Gawron (Corvus frugilegus) pocierający dziobem o gałąź.
Photo by hedera.baltica on Flickr