Sulphur-Crested Cockatoo

  A popular bird of the Australian country | sulphur devices cockatoo crested display contraptions impediments shebang array trappings sulphur crested at paragraph accessories articles rig fittings material appliances sulphur crested cockatoo provisioning and kit Attachments facilities habiliments sulphur of crested on cockatoo accompaniments utensils writing fashion funny ornaments outfit stock sulphur to crested off cockatoo gadget cockatoo furnishings belongings ear provisions vestiges machinery on crested up things appurtenances cockatoo stuff attachment show words contrivances teams crested in read listen equipage cockatoo fixtures tools setup furniture article apparatus baggage traps gadgets sets kaboodle tackle collections sulphur |
Australia was called the land of parrots (Terra psittacorum), by Belgian map maker Gerard Mercator. He knew where this continent was in the 16th century, before the officially recorded landing in 1606. Obviously, Europeans must have visited this distant continent earlier.  The Dutch wrote it in the book in 1606.
Sulphur-crested Cockatoo
Parrots visit Australian gardens and wander around searching for seeds. One of the most common species are Sulphur-crested Cockatoos. The bright yellow crest is its most notable feature. Another is its squawky screech which is ideal for mimicking the human voice.

The birds nest in woody areas breeding in tree hollows. Three eggs are the norm for each clutch and they hatch in 30 days. Adults and young are attacked by predators such as owls, goannas, currawongs, butterbirds and ravens. When feeding, several cockatoos stand guard and let out a very loud warning squawk.
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