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Flamingo

Flamingos are popular for their splendid pink plumes, stilt-like legs, and S-molded neck. At the point when a flamingo spots potential supper—most loved sustenances incorporate shrimp, snails, and plantlike water life forms called green growth—it dives its head into the water, turns it topsy turvy, and scoops the fish utilizing its upper mouth like a scoop. They can "run" on water, on account of their webbed feet, to pick up speed before lifting high up. 

 



Flamingos construct settles that resemble hills of mud along conduits. At the highest point of the hill, in a shallow gap, the female lays one egg. The guardians alternate sitting on the egg to keep it warm. After around 30 days, the egg hatches. Flamingo youthful are brought into the world white, with delicate, fleece quills and a straight bill. The bill step by step bends descending as the flamingo develops. The two guardians deal with the infant flamingo, sustaining it a liquid created in their stomach related frameworks. The youthful leave the home after around five days to join other youthful flamingos in little gatherings, coming back to the guardians for sustenance. The guardians recognize their chick by its voice. After around three weeks, the grown-ups crowd youthful flamingos into huge gatherings called crèches where they begin to search for sustenance all alone. 

 

Most flamingo species are not imperiled, despite the fact that the Andean flamingo is recorded as Vulnerable, and the Chilean, Lesser, and Puna flamingos are Near Threatened.