Meet the Breasted Tapager
The breast-back tapager (Stilpía precious) is a species of bird in the family Thraυpidae. The male of this species has a rough, shiny raven that fades to a more coppery tip along his back. Its rump is yellowish, its tail, wigs and back are black with blue edges. Most of its chest and belly are blue-green with yellow on its central belly and dark beige tail cover.
Their veils are white, with black spots on their head copying around their eyes.
The female is more or less a duller version of the male with a more Greek upperparts and underparts with upper tail coverts with a washed cypamus.
These birds are epidemic and are found in southern Brazil, northeastern Argentina, Pascua Paraguay and Urυgυay.
Breast-backed tapagers prefer to live in and around forests and forest edges up to about 1000 m altitude.
Breast-backed tapagers dive into a wide variety of fruits including domesticated varieties, while also taking the time to hunt for insects in the canopy. They also readily join mixed-species flocks while foraging.
Little is known about the reproduction process of this species, apart from the open pest site in the Grado do Sul River, about 10 m high between thick leaves of an araucaria tree. There was no other information.
The breast-backed tapager is not a current dagger and is abundant in the areas where it resides. Other studies show that this animal is pop-invasive, which simply means that it will not invade areas other than its own region.
Watch this bird right here in the video below: