Cinnamon Warbling Finch

Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical dry forests, subtropical or tropical dry shrubland, and heavily degraded former forest.

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

Black and Rufous & Cinnamon Warbling Finch, Tucuman Mountain Finch, Ringed & Black-capped and Black & Chestnut Warbling Finch, Puna Yellow Finch, Bright-rumped Yellow Finch, Greater Yellow Finch, Greenish Yellow Finch, Saffron & Grassland Yellow Finch, Great Pampa Finch, Rusty-collared & Double-collared Seedeater, Band-tailed & Plain-colored Seedeater, Many-colored Chaco Finch, Red-crested Finch, Red-crested Cardinal, Golden-billed Saltator, Rusty and Slaty Flower Piercer, Dull-colored Grassquit, Tropical Parula, Rufous-browed Pepper-shrike, Golden-winged Cacique, White-browed Blackbird, Yellow-winged Blackbird, Long-tailed Meadowlark, Bay-winged Cowbird, Screaming & More

Carbonated Sierra Finch, Cinnamon Warbling Finch, Tucuman Mountain Finch, Narosky's Seedeater and Yellow-striped Brush Finch. Given the fact that Argentina is such a vast country and we had such a short time to spend there, we could obviously not target all of the endemics. However, we managed to find most of the ones that we could target and generally found the birding in the country relatively easy. More

Plantcutters and Cinnamon Warbling finches, we were a little concerned we had not found any Hudson's Black Tyrants. Driving about 1km south we checked an area of scrub but only found Ringed Warbling-finches, Plantcutters and Stripe-headed Spinetails. In the afternoon we headed up to Laguna Monte, a site near San Antonio Oeste for Yellow Cardinal and also supposed to be good for Hudson's Black-tyrant, Sandy Gallito and Brown Cachalote. More

Order : Passeriformes
Family : Emberizidae
Genus : Poospiza
Species : ornata
Authority : (Leybold, 1865)