San Blas Jay

Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical dry forests.

The San Blas Jay is classified as Least Concern. Does not qualify for a more at risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa are included in this category.

* San Blas Jay, Mexican bird * Blas, a word invented by Jan Baptist van Helmont to describe astral radiation. * Basic Linear Algebra Subprograms, a mathematical software library References - 1. ^ Hanks, Patrick; Hodges, Flavia. A Dictionary of Surnames. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-211592-8. More

The San Blas Jay (Cyanocorax sanblasianus) is a species of bird in the Corvidae family. It is endemic to Mexico. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical dry forests. References - * BirdLife International 2004. Cyanocorax sanblasianus. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Downloaded on 25 July 2007. Stub icon This Corvidae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. More

The big flight were the San Blas jays are in right now can be easely devided in two, if neccesary. Robert Robert (User) Senior Boarder Posts: 64 graphgraph User Offline Click here to see the profile of this user The administrator has disabled public write access. More

The San Blas Jay has a short erectile crest on the forecrown. The adult has a black bill, and yellow irides and tarsi. The irides of juveniles are brown, the bill is yellowish horn, and the tarsi are dull brown; it may take up to three years to attain the adult colors to the bare parts. More

The San Blas Jay is a large jay endemic to the Pacific coast of central Mexico. It has a black and underparts, crisply set off blue wings, back, and tail. This is very social, living in groups of up to 30 individuals and containing multiple breeding pairs. The San Blas Jay also has helpers at the nest: members of the group, in addition to the parents, help to feed the young, especially after fledging. More

The San Blas Jay (Cyanocorax sanblasianus) can be found in the subtropical or tropical dry forests of Mexico. San Blas Jay San Blas Jay - Photo, Video and/or Article contributions are welcome! Please click here for info The Avianweb strives to maintain accurate and up-to-date information; however, mistakes do happen. If you would like to correct or update any of the information, please send us an e-mail. More

Young San Blas Jay on the day it left the nest The young bird continued to develop uneventfully and by June 30th was able to fly the length of the aviary. By then its tail was two-thirds adult length. The juvenile was still being fed occasionally on July 15th, even though it had been self-supporting for some time before this. On July 3rd the adult breeding pair started to vigorously chase the second male in an attempt to drive it away. More

San Blas Jay, Common Black Hawk, Great Black Hawk and White-throated Flycatcher. We’ll head back to town for lunch and a afternoon siesta. The afternoon we will take us to some scrubby coastal habitat along the beach and the mouth of the San Cristobal River. Here we should see Blue-footed and Brown Boobies, Surfbirds, Turnstones, and other water birds, as well as a number of buntings, and seedeaters in the bushes along the shore. More

Order : Passeriformes
Family : Corvidae
Genus : Cyanocorax
Species : sanblasianus
Authority : (Lafresnaye, 1842)