Renton, K. (). Lilac-crowned Parrot (Amazona finschi), version In Neotropical Birds Online (T. S. Schulenberg, Editor). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca. The lilac-crowned parrot (Amazona finschi) is a parrot endemic to the Pacific slopes of Mexico. Also known as Finsch’s amazon or the lilac-crowned amazon, it is. Lilac-crowned Amazon cm; g. Generally green, paler on underparts, where narrow dark feather edging gives light scaled effect, and yellowish on.
|Published (Last):||11 November 2014|
|PDF File Size:||8.27 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||15.90 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
The IUCN has placed them into the red list of findchi endangered species. The lilac-crowned Amazon lives in semi-deciduousseasonally dry forests 9. Molecular study suggests that this species is closest to A. Occasionally, they may be sighted in the coastal mangroves. Ornis Scandinavica The lilac-crowned Amazon is also threatened by deforestation. Also in this case, the sexual dimorphism is absolutely absent. They leave in pair or in unstable groups of about individuals. Imperial Amazon Amazona imperialis.
Te secondary coverts are violet-blue, the speculum is red, and involves also the five primary remiges. Barranca El Choncho, Jalisco.
Only subscribers are able to see the fijschi. Vincent amazon Imperial amazon. In flight, a diagnostic upslurred shrieking note Rancho Santa Barbara, Sonora. Lilac-crowned Amazon threats The major threat facing the lilac-crowned Amazon is capture for the domestic and international wildlife trade 1.
The Lilac-crowned Parrot is a medium-sized, green parrot, endemic to the Pacific slope of Mexico. Handbook of the Birds of the World Alive.
Lilac-crowned Amazons were seen flying overhead several times throughout the day, but unknown if all were the same individual s. One difference is that the iris of juveniles are a dark brown as opposed to the amber coloring that is found in adults.
This information is awaiting authentication by a species expert, and will be updated as soon as possible. American bullfrog Lithobates catesbeianus. Green is the dominant colour in the Amazona finschi with vast greenish yellow areas on the thorax and the abdomen.
Several hundreds of these amazons may share a common resting area.
Proposed race woodi from N parts of range very poorly differentiated; sometimes recognized R Rbut here considered invalid. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Possible a scape, however, multiple sights and reports and more than one individual make believe about a bigger group living in the zone.
Japanese dormouse Glirulus japonicus. Climatic Change Lilac-crowned Parrots nest in natural finwchi of canopy trees, and the breeding season amaozna from February to June, comprising a 28 day incubation period and a 60 day period of nestling growth.
Show Details Hide Details. The Auk4: Feral populations have also been reported in California, in the United States 8. The tail is green, with greenish-yellow tips; at the base of the tail there is a blue texture.
IUCN Red List of Threatened Species
Influence of environmental variability on the growth of Lilac-crowned Parrot nestlings. If you are able to help please contact: These low success rates could be attributed to the climate variability in dry forests, which could have an effect on clutch size, reproductive output and success. Delicias, Delicias Municipality, Chihuahua.
Juvenile lilac-crowned parrots are visually similar to their adult forms except for minor differences. The outer feathers of the wings are edged in black, whilst the primary and secondary feathers are tipped with blue and red respectively 6 7.
Related taxa Other related concepts Amazons [finschi x viridigenalis] hybrid Amazona [dufresniana x finschi] hybrid Other synonyms Catalan: Bird checklists – taxonomy – distribution – maps – links. Lilac-crowned Amazon Amazona finschi. The species occurs in wooded foothills below 1, m, from southern Sonora to Oaxaca, and exhibits a preference for semi-deciduous forest which provides key nest-sites and food resources for parrots in the finshci season.
The binomial of this bird commemorates the German naturalist and explorer Otto Finsch.