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Free jigsaw puzzle of a bird with a blue head perched on a twig. The twig is just starting to get leaves in the spring.


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(1) 2 Older »
Apr 10, 2018
A beautiful mystery today
wishing all my friends a happy day
will be back later
Dec 19, 2017
Lovely, sweet little guy
Apr 20, 2017
Cute little bird, love the lite blue on his head. Wonder what kind of bird & where he is from.
Jan 15, 2017
Very pretty bird.
Oct 28, 2014
The Galapagos Finch looks very nice. I enjoyed putting this puzzle together.
Aug 3, 2014
May 1, 2014
Haha, I am sitting here at 5am listening to all the finches and various other birds. The trees right outside the windows are just loaded with hundreds of happy birds, driving my indoor cats crazy. Have a great day!
May 1, 2014
Wish I could be there to see and hear it. My now departed cat was totally uninterested in birds, but my neighbor's two come over and stalk my feeder. One is a lovely pure black fellow and I hate to chase him but it isn't fair to the birds.
May 1, 2014
YA! I love the sound of happy partying birds. I put out seed and lots of fresh water containers and they have little dirt areas to take their dirt baths. It's such a joy.
May 3, 2014
I get a pretty good variety but I'm always hoping for something new.
May 1, 2014
This is accurate as all the birds are back in Scotland and they are showing no signs of leaving any time soon
May 1, 2014
Where did they go?
May 1, 2014
Where did they go and why?
May 1, 2014
Okay are you ready for this, looked it up in the Encyclopaedia Britannica this is what I found...
Galapagos finch, also called Darwin's finch, distinctive group of birds whose radiation into several ecological niches in the competition-free isolation of the Galapagos Islands and on Cocos Island gave the English naturalist Charles Darwin evidence for his thesis that "species are not immutable." The three genera (Geospiza, Camarhynchus [see photograph], and Certhidea), including 14 species, are placed in the songbird family Emberizidae (order Passeriformes) and in a distinct subfamily, Geospizinae. All are 10–20 cm (4–8 inches) long and of brownish or black coloration; they differ greatly, however, in the configuration of their bills, which are suited to their diverse feeding habits. Two species—the woodpecker finch (Camarhynchus pallidus) and the mangrove finch (C. heliobates)—use cactus spines to probe for grubs.
May 1, 2014
Wonder if C4J can come up with those grubcatching species.
May 2, 2014
They went south for the winter, and if they did the internet is truly an amazing thing
May 3, 2014
Wait. What was that? the grubcatchers went south because of the internet? (lol)
(1) 2 Older »