The Lory, often called the Golden Parrot, is a tropical bird that ranges in size from 12–24 inches (30-60 cm). The lory has a bright yellow head and body, green wings and tail and a blue stomach. It is found in the forests of southeast Asia, including Indonesia; India; Sri Lanka; Thailand; Malaysia; Brunei Darussalam and Papua New Guinea.

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The jungle fowl, Gallus gallus, is the national bird of Sri Lanka. It is a critically endangered bird species with a fragmented range that extends across tropical Asia and parts of Africa. There are several subspecies of the jungle fowl, including the nominate form found in Sri Lanka and other regions of south-east Asia. As with most wild birds, little is known about the flying abilities of jungle fowl. However, it has been estimated that they can fly up to 60 mph (97 km/h).

Worth knowing

Bluest Blues are a type of bird in the family Thraupidae. They have a bright blue coloring on their wings and body. These birds can be found in North America, Central America, and South America.

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There are a variety of Pacman frogs found in the world, but the least common is known as the golden pacman frog. This frog lives in Southeast Asia and has brightlycolored skin and markings that distinguish it from other pacman frogs.

Worth knowing

There are about 209 Species of Cats. The most common type is the domestic cat, thought to be descended from ranging desert predators such as the sand tiger and caracal. There are also big cats including lions, tigers and leopards; small cats including Siamese and Burmese natives; Asiatic black jungle cats; green-and-gold forest cats of Africa and South America (the Hainan tree climbing cat), longhaired Tumbetas, Persian tabbies and Norwegian Forest Lassies; European lynxes; Australian ghost towns moggy mascot breeds like the Manx variety that live on Australia’s Isle of Man, Oriental midget varieties like the Japanese short tail that thrive in Southeast Asia, a handful ofrestricted to specific geographic regions worldwide or even extinct Eurasian species morphologically similar to house pets but with impressive predator skills such as mountain lions known as cheetahs — there truly is no limit to what a creativeKI could come up with when it comes to naming felines! And if convenience matters most perhaps you’ll champion one of over 650 different artificial whiskers bred for use in research laboratories around the world? Actual street feline populations vary by location due to habitat destruction (urban renewal) , illegal hunting activities by humans who consider them pests or competitors for food sources such as bird feeding stations or farm animals, diseases brought over from other continents like FIV/Feline Leukemia virus which affects both domesticated and wildcats alike although it appears more prevalent in maintaing populations where there has been human contact since birth rather than introducing new viruses into an ecosystem which may cause genetic mutations that eventually affect local gene pools leading ot extinction.– so much goes into keeping track offish biospecies nowadays. Yikes

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