Meet the superbird Crimso
The crimson bird (Aethopyga siparaja) , is a species of bird in the extraordinary bird family with medium-length, slender, downward-curving beaks and brush-tipped tubular tips, both adaptations to feeding from its pectorals. The adult male has a bright red throat, chest and flanks. It also has deep blue mustache-like stripes. Its back is brown, its rump yellow, its abdomen olive-colored. Its appearance is completed with a blue tail with white tips on the outer tail feathers.
Compared to the male, the adult female has a duller color.
It has an olive green back, yellowish breast, and white tips on the outer tail feathers.
The crimson bird is a resident breeder in tropical South Asia from Idia, to Nepal, Bagladesh, Myamar, to Ipodnesia and Brυпei Darυssalam.
Supercrimson birds primarily like to dive for pectar, although they will eat insects during the breeding season to feed their young and satisfy their own diet to protect themselves during this time.
Male and female crimson birds together construct a mossy, bag-shaped pest, although the female takes on the part of licking the pest. The pest is often suspended from the underside of large fertilizer leaves or from the thick branches of a low tree or shrub. An average clutch consisting of up to 3 eggs is laid, which are mostly incubated by the female for approximately 18 to 19 days. The male helps feed the young.
Due to its large population and stable population, the current population of the Crimso bird is not believed to be a major threat.
Watch and listen to this bird right here in the video below: