Synonyms for winged_dove_zenaida or Related words with winged_dove_zenaida

asiatica_mourning_dove_zenaida              asiatica_zenaida_dove_zenaida              crowned_pigeon_patagioenas              aurita_mourning              wagtail_motacilla_alba              white_winged_redstart              macroura_cuckoos              collared_dove_streptopelia_decaocto              tailed_eagle_haliaeetus              redstart_phoenicurus_ochruros_common              collared_starling              winged_potoo              backed_vulture_gyps              headed_duck_oxyura              africanus_rüppell_vulture_gyps              crowned_hornbill              throated_swift_aeronautes              albinucha              dendrocygna_viduata              saxicola_rubetra_european              throated_canary_crithagra              stork_ciconia_ciconia              sporophila_schistacea              buff_spotted_flufftail              zebra_waxbill_sporaeginthus_subflavus              tailed_nightjar_hydropsalis_cayennensis              phoenicurus              throated_munia              eared_bulbul_pycnonotus_leucotis              billed_cuckoo_coccyzus_erythropthalmus              albicilla              vauxi              urochroa              yellow_billed_cuckoo              robin_cercotrichas_galactotes              tipped_dove_leptotila              alnorum_willow_flycatcher_empidonax              coccyzus_americanus_mangrove_cuckoo              atrogularis              pied_bushchat_saxicola_caprata              slate_colored_seedeater              redstart_phoenicurus_ochruros              lored              throated_redstart              phoenicurus_siberian              savile_bustard              mystacea              leucocephala              leucophthalmus              schisticeps             

Examples of "winged_dove_zenaida"
The white-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica") is a dove whose native range extends from the south-western United States through Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean. In recent years with increasing urbanization and backyard feeding, it has expanded throughout Texas, into Oklahoma, Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. It has also been introduced to Florida.
Birds of the Veracruz dry forests include the sharp-shinned hawk ("Accipiter striatus"), merlin ("Falco columbarius"), white-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica"), lesser roadrunner ("Geococcyx velox"), Mexican sheartail ("Doricha eliza"), Couch's kingbird ("Tyrannus couchii"), Swainson’s thrush ("Catharus ustulatus"), red-eyed vireo ("Vireo olivaceous"), magnolia warbler ("Dendroia magnolia"), and blue-black grassquit ("Vilatinia jacarina"). The area is rich in herpetofauna such as the black-spotted newt ("Notophthalmus meridionalis"), and Tabasco mud turtle ("Kinosternon acutum").
Other bird species include the turkey vulture ("Cathartes aura"), the black vulture ("Coragyps atratus"), the northern cardinal ("Cardinalis cardinalis"), the blue grosbeak ("Passerina caerulea"), the house finch ("Haemorhous mexicanus"), the lesser goldfinch ("Spinus psaltria"), the broad-billed hummingbird ("Cynanthus latirostris"), the black-chinned hummingbird ("Archilochus alexandri"), Costa's hummingbird ("Calypte costae"), Gambel's quail ("Callipepla gambelii"), the common raven ("Corvus corax"), the Gila woodpecker ("Melanerpes uropygialis"), the gilded flicker ("Colaptes chrysoides"), the cactus wren ("Campylorhynchus brunneicapillus"), and the rock wren ("Salpinctes obsoletus"). Four types of doves call the Southwest home: the white-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica"), the mourning dove ("Zenaida macroura"), the common ground dove ("Columbina passerina"), and the Inca dove ("Columbina inca").
The West Peruvian dove or Pacific dove ("Zenaida meloda") was first described in 1843 by the Swiss naturalist Johann Jakob Baron von Tschudi. It is closely related to the North American White-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica"), but is now considered a separate species by ornithologists due to genetic and behavioral differences. Specimens are brownish-gray above and gray below, with a bold white wing patch that appears as a brilliant white crescent in flight and is also visible at rest. Adults have a bright blue (almost indigo), featherless patch of skin around each eye. The legs and feet of adults are red, but unlike "Z. asiatica", their eyes are brown. Both sexes are similar, but juveniles have a lighter color than adults, they do not have blue eye rings, and their legs and feet are brownish-pink.
The bird species named San Andres vireo or St. Andrew vireo ("Vireo caribaeus"), which can also be found at Providencia and Santa Catalina Islands, favors mangrove and scrub bush habitat. It is a small, innocuous, but delicate bird, green in color, in the Aves class of Passeriformes of the Vireonidae family. It is about in length, weighs about 16–20 g, found in clutch size of 2, and feeds on insects and fruits. IUCN has listed this bird species under the critically endangered list. Its habitat has been threatened due to large-scale expansion of the island lands for development of the capital city in the last few decades. It is reported that habitat of these birds is now confined to about area in the southern part of the island. Its distinguishing noise feature (song feature) is a single note repeated 2–20 times. In order to protect this local species, it has been suggested that the mangrove swamps of the island be declared as a protected area. Another bird found in abundance on the island is the white-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica").