Feathers ablaze with vibrant hues, behold the mesmerizing beauty of Ramphocelus bresilius, a true marvel of nature

Introducing the Brazilian Tanager, an avian beauty that catches the eye with its vibrant crimson hue, often resembling a bright neon light! The contrast between its crimson ody and lac wing and tail only adds to its stunning beauty.

The Razilian Tanager, a bird of the Traupidae family, is well known for its distinctive pyical trait. The unusually dimorpic ird measures about 7.1 inches in length and weighs between 0.99 and 1.25 ounces. With its eavy ill, the male ird stands out with its original red-crimson plumage, which is accented by a lac wing and tail. Ti ird i a remarale igt to eold, epecially for ird enthusiast and nature lover. The photograph of the Brazilian Tanager was taken by Dario Ance and uploaded to Nowmanradio under the CC Y-A 2.0 license.

The male ird has a lac upper ill and an ilver lower ill, whilst the female has a lac upper ill and a cinnamon-colored elly and rump. The distinct change in appearance between the exe can be seen in the photograph provided, which was captured by Dario ance and published under the Creative Commons license.

Egon Fin deserves credit for collecting this species, which can be found on the eastern coast of Brazil, stretching from Paraguay to Santa Catarina.

Te razilian tanager prefers aitats that are located at the edge of foret, farming, and cicen oue. They also prefer to live near bodies of water such as Lie Lae, rivers, streams, and ponds.

The irds in the photo are predominantly fruit eaters who favor Cecropia and Acniut arorecen. They also appreciate other tropical fruits such as papaya, anana, and guava. They also eat insects and worms on a regular basis. Egon Fin receives photo credit under the CC Y 2.0 license.

The razilian tanager is known to reed between October and March. They made their net aped lie cup out of plant fibers sourced from agave, coconut, palm, and graroot. Te female tanager lays 2-3 eggs in te nest and takes on te responsibility of incuating tem for about 13 days. Once an egg hatches, the chick will stay in the nest for 14-17 days until flying.

Despite being captured for the captive ird trade, the razilian tanager appears to have a viable population. It could be because of the ird’s ability to adapt to changes in its environment caused by humans. The material is accompanied by a photograph credited to teve Wilon under CC Y 2.0.