The World’s 9 Rarest Bird Species

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By Nandini Sharma

Golden pheasant : The Western woodlands of China are home to the genuine golden pheasants. Their tail, which may reach a maximum length of 41 inches, is twice as long as their total body.

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Cebu Flowerpecker : The males' quadricolor plumage is the source of the name for this species. As frugivores, Cebu Flowerpeckers only consume fruit and their seeds.

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New Caledonian Owlet-Nightjars : The New Caledonian Owlet-Nightjar has a long, slightly rounded tail, short, rounded wings, and long, strong legs, all of which indicate that he is a ground feeder.

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Imperial Amazons : The species is in significant risk of extinction. Compared to a prior census of hundreds, it was predicted that there were only approximately 50 adult individuals left in the wild in 2019.

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Blue-eyed Ground-Dove : Rafael Bessa, an ornithologist, heard a strange bird cry, recorded it, and when he played it back, realized it was the sound of a Blue-eyed Ground-Dove.

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Kakapo : A nocturnal, non-flying parrot native to New Zealand, the kakapo has no near relatives at all. This strange-looking yet endearing bird is in great danger.

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Rufous-headed Hornbill : The Rufous-headed Hornbill, a native of the Philippines, is one of its species that is in the worst risk of extinction.

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New Zealand rock wren : Rock wrens mostly consume ground-based invertebrates, along with berries, seeds, and nectar from flax flowers.

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Stresemann’s Bristlefront : The feathers on their heads give these long-tailed, burrow-nesting Rhinocryptidae species their name.

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