Indian mynah

The Common Myna or Indian Myna also sometimes spelled Mynah, is a member of the starling family. It is a species of bird native to Asia with its initial home range spanning from Iran, Pakistan, India and Kazakhstan to Malaysia and China. An omnivorous open woodland bird with a strong territorial instinct, the Myna has adapted extremely well to urban environments.

Picture of the Indian mynah has been licensed under a GFDL
Original source: Own work
Author: J.M.Garg
Permission: GNU Free Documentation License

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

or is it an indian mynah? which are all black? indian mynahs dont learn to talk very much, greater hills on the other hand dont shut up lol. as for the chilli i wouldnt because they would prefer fruit n insects. More

The common or Indian mynah (Acridotheres tristis) is a native species of south Asia, from Afghanistan, Pakistan, and India, through to southwestern China and Indochina. However, humans have introduced this species far beyond its original, natural range, especially during the mid- to late-nineteenth century. The common mynah has a dark-brown plumage, with a black head, throat, and upper breast, and a yellow beak, feet, and skin around the eye. More

Canberra's Indian Mynah Action group, set up three years ago by dedicated bird watcher, have carefully documented all 27,500 Indian mynahs they have killed. Founding member, Bill Handke, knows they will never eradicate the bird but says "it's not a reason to do nothing". But scientists say Australian attitudes to invasive species, colloquially known as ferals, often have little to do with science. More

Sydney's north, has seen the Indian mynahs move into the Barrenjoey Peninsula, and native species, like this white-checked honey eater, become scarce. EVA TWARKOWSKI: We do get letters and phone calls from residents who complain about the Indian mynah problem, that they are on the increase, and want to find out what council will be doing about it. JEREMY THOMPSON: Back in Canberra, a research team from the Australian National University reckons it has the answer. More

culling Indian Mynahs in Australia. The article elaborately discussed with supporting facts that showed how Indian Mynahs turned into hostile birds and made the Councils to take stringent steps allowing even the public to kill Indian Mynahs. It is not only Indian Mynahs, there are also some other birds and animals, which are considered to be invasive. I love watching Mynahs near my house, for these birds have a single partner throughout their life. More

I didn't think we had Indian mynah birds in SA? I hope they're not on their way here! - o RE: Indian mynah birds clip this post email this post what is this? see most clipped and recent clippings * Posted by Giacomo ACT Australia (My Page) on Tue, Feb 4, 03 at 3:12 Of all the introduced birds pests, indian mynahs are the absolute worst. More

Australia's hatred of the Indian mynah bird ignited this week, with local councils drawing up plans for community cullings to combat the pest. Like another loathed invader, the cane toad, the bird was originally imported from Asia to eat cane beetles, but is now the latest target of Australians' complex relationship with its wildlife. The mynah is estimated to cost east coast farmers in the vicinity of AS$300 million a year. More

The Indian mynah is indigenous to India, Sri Lanka, Pakistan and Nepal and is considered good luck in those locations because it helps keep insects away from crops. The bird has been imported to other countries that do not consider it a blessing, including Australia, South Africa, New Zealand, Fiji and Hawaii. In Australia's case, the bird has become a pest to indigenous wildlife. More

game guide, about the Indian Mynah, who, according to most people have become the local 'pest' in the bird world. I find this quite fascinating, as I have witnessed many different aspects of 'employment' which this particular bird species has adopted in order to balance out nature. Let me explain. The Indian Mynah was originally introduced to South Africa in the 1900's as a caged pet - predominantly for their ability to talk, their aesthetic qualities like the yellow stripe drawn through their eye and alertness. More

The Indian mynah ranks at seven, though it has been as high as fourth. Rabbits have moved up to third place. "Four out of ten people were saying they hated rabbits but its now five to six people because we have been doing a lot of publicity about them," Peacock says. More

The Indian mynah, Acridotheres tristis, (also known as the Common mynah, Common myna, Indian myna) has earned the reputation of being one of the worst feral animals in Australia. It's likely that if you live in Sydney, Melbourne, north Queensland or Brisbane, you're already familiar with them. More

The Indian Mynah is a native of Asia introduced into Australia in 1860. It has spread rapidly on the east coast. It is an aggressive scavenger, dominating other species. It will destroy eggs of other birds and take over their nests. It has a brown body, black head and chest, white wing patches with yellow beak, feet, and legs, and a yellow area of bare skin around the eyes. More

indian mynah has 430 friends. More

indian mynah (common myna). acridotheres tristis. a member of the starling family. sexes are similar. Mynas mate for life. They strut in walking, hopping usually only to jump up or down. Their songs include croaks, squawks, chirps, clicks and whistles and they often fluff their feathers and bob their heads in singing. They screech warnings to their mates or other birds in cases of predators in proximity. Like most starlings, the Common Myna is omnivorous. More

Indian Mynah - Definition = Common Myna Scientific classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Aves Order: Passeriformes Family: Sturnidae Genus: Acridotheres Species: tristis Binomial name Acridotheres tristis More

Picture of Acridotheres tristis above has been licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike.
Original source: Petr Baum
Author: Petr Baum
Permission: Some rights reserved
Order : Passeriformes
Family : Sturnidae
Genus : Acridotheres
Species : tristis
Authority : (Linnaeus, 1766)