Posted June 24, 2017 by Ron Callari

New research is indicating birds' eggs are a major factor in determining high flyers. For instance, based on a Sandpiper’s egg resembling a teardrop, a hummingbird’s looking similar to a jellybean and a owl’s like a golf ball, these characteristics provide clues as to how fast these birds can fly.

Posted June 22, 2017 by Ron Callari

Today, it’s not uncommon for pet owners to fill up their households with lots of pets. Whether it’s cats, dogs, birds, snakes, rabbits and/or guinea pigs, today’s 21st Century lifestyle is literally a fertile breeding ground for pets of all shapes, sizes and species — particularly if these menageries can all get along with each other.

Posted June 6, 2017 by Laurie Kay Olson

White ravens have long been a subject of myth and legend. One legend from the indigenous tribes of the Northwest says that raven was originally white but was turned black from the smoke when it brought fire to man. In one Native American prophecy it is said that the white raven will return when humans become spiritual again. Most of us have probably never even heard of white ravens -- until now.

Posted June 3, 2017 by Laurie Kay Olson

This is a beautiful lady Cardinal curled up in her nest along with her eggs. Unlike her bright red mate, she is a much duller color that helps keep her hidden in the foliage of her chosen tree.

Posted May 31, 2017 by Ron Callari

While Artificial Intelligence starts to show signs of a ‘mind of its own,’ it’s not a shock they are beginning to replicate some of our best moves. When inventors conjure up new ways for robots to maneuver, they base a lot of their designs on how humans and animals have physically adapted to terra firma over the ages.

Posted May 29, 2017 by Laurie Kay Olson

Okay, guys, let's impress the ladies now! Everybody -- River Dance!

Posted May 26, 2017 by Rebecca West

Should you or shouldn't you attempt to trim your bird's nails yourself? What about their beaks? Read our tips for grooming your pet birds and learn what to tackle yourself and what to leave to the professionals.

Posted May 23, 2017 by Ron Callari

Since animals don’t talk, it’s a bit of a stretch to accuse them of uttering falsehoods. Yet, it seems deception is not exclusive to just homo sapiens. Whether its predators fooling their prey or certain species of birds tricking others into to raising their brood [a phenomenon called kleptoparasitism], the art of deceit runs rampant throughout the animal kingdom.