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Hooded Crow

(Corvus cornix) - Europe and Asia

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Lifecycle: Hooded Crows build nests in trees and other elevated locations, often forming monogamous pairs during the breeding season. They are known for their intelligence and problem-solving abilities.
Behavior: They are agile birds and are often seen perched in trees, on buildings, or foraging on the ground. They have a range of vocalizations, including caws and calls.
Vocalizations: Hooded Crows have a variety of calls, which they use for communication, including warning calls and territorial disputes.


Diet: Hooded Crows have an omnivorous diet, feeding on a variety of foods, including insects, small vertebrates, grains, seeds, fruits, and food scraps.
Feeding Behavior: They forage for food both on the ground and in trees. They are opportunistic feeders and are often seen scavenging for food in urban areas.

The Hooded Crow is a bird species found in Europe and parts of Asia. It is closely related to the Carrion Crow and is known for its distinctive plumage and widespread distribution.


Size: Hooded Crows are medium-sized birds, typically measuring about 45 to 52 cm (18 to 20 inches) in length.
Appearance: They have predominantly gray plumage with black wings, tail, and head. The name "hooded" refers to the black plumage on the head and neck, which creates a distinctive appearance.


Hooded Crows are highly adaptable and can be found in various habitats, including urban areas, woodlands, farmlands, and coastal regions. They are commonly associated with human habitation.
Nests: They build nests in trees, shrubs, and on other elevated structures.

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