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BBC Home Making: Weaver Bird

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BBC Home Making: Weaver Bird

Probably one of the most complex and elegant bird nest is build by Weaver bird.....see it for yourself.....
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Birds Of Paradise - Weaver Birds Making Beautiful Weaving Bird Nest.

Birds Of Paradise - Weaver Birds Making Beautiful Weaving Bird Nest.
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Natural Architecture: The Bird's Nest - HD Documentary

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Amazing Weaver Bird Nesting ││Part- 2 (Village Weaver Birds)

I show you in this video Amazing Weaver Bird Nesting ││Part- 2 (Village Weaver Birds) & I will publish shortly the next part of the series.
To weave a home, to woo the girl, to start a family in the trees: This is the life of a male weaver bird—champion textile designers and indefatigable courters.
There are over a hundred species of weaver birds, mostly in Africa & Asia, most of which build intricately woven nests. Home-building is done exclusively by males hoping to attract a female. Depending on the species and available building materials, nests may be constructed with plant fibers or twigs. In a pinch, the resourceful weaver bird will also use string or twine. Grasses are often preferred for their pliability and reliable abundance-one nest requires about a thousand strands.
The nest begins with a single strand, knotted to a branch with beak and claw. After that, the technique is just like any other weaving pattern-the strands are threaded through others at opposing angles. From the first knot, an entrance is built. The aperture is important. It must be large enough for the birds to enter, but small enough to restrict predators from entering. The ideal design has a long tube that connects to a chamber, which will optimistically serve as the nursery.
When the nest is complete, the male will announce an open house by fluttering his wings. He invites a female home and hopes she approves. If she does, there will be eggs in the nest within days. If she doesn't, the nest is usually abandoned. A male will often make multiple nests over the course of the mating season. According to the BBC, most weaver males never become parents.
Tha majority of species build individual love nests, but others, such as the sparrow weavers of Africa, will weave aggregate nests in communities with hundreds of other weaver bird pairs.


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Social weaver birds nest in a tree in Africa - David Attenborough - BBC wildlife

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David Attenborough examines the social weavers, who live together in multimple nests. From the BBC.
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Weaver Home Security | World's Weirdest

The vicious thorns surrounding a weaver's nest keep most predators at bay. But stealthy snakes and mighty raptors are always looking for ways to break the perimeter.
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Tailor Bird Making Nest - Very close view

Tailor bird get their name from the way their nest is construed. Tailor birs building the nest pouch, stiching songbrid , stiching the large leaves.

Sociable Weavers

In the world of sociable weavers, it seems that birds of a feather really do flock together when it comes to nest construction! But it also seems that the pecking order in this tight-knit community is more intricate than we thought, with complex hierarchies and collaborations constantly shifting. We follow the team of dedicated scientists intent on solving the many mysteries of these ‘nested housewives’.

Amazing Weaver Bird Nesting ││Part- 1 (Village Weaver Birds)

I show you in this video Amazing Weaver Bird Nesting ││Part- 1 (Village Weaver Birds) & I will publish shortly the next part of the series.
To weave a home, to woo the girl, to start a family in the trees: This is the life of a male weaver bird—champion textile designers and indefatigable courters.
There are over a hundred species of weaver birds, mostly in Africa & Asia, most of which build intricately woven nests. Home-building is done exclusively by males hoping to attract a female. Depending on the species and available building materials, nests may be constructed with plant fibers or twigs. In a pinch, the resourceful weaver bird will also use string or twine. Grasses are often preferred for their pliability and reliable abundance-one nest requires about a thousand strands.
The nest begins with a single strand, knotted to a branch with beak and claw. After that, the technique is just like any other weaving pattern-the strands are threaded through others at opposing angles. From the first knot, an entrance is built. The aperture is important. It must be large enough for the birds to enter, but small enough to restrict predators from entering. The ideal design has a long tube that connects to a chamber, which will optimistically serve as the nursery.
When the nest is complete, the male will announce an open house by fluttering his wings. He invites a female home and hopes she approves. If she does, there will be eggs in the nest within days. If she doesn't, the nest is usually abandoned. A male will often make multiple nests over the course of the mating season. According to the BBC, most weaver males never become parents.
Tha majority of species build individual love nests, but others, such as the sparrow weavers of Africa, will weave aggregate nests in communities with hundreds of other weaver bird pairs.


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Wild Bird Nests Making Full Process - Baya Weaver Bird Nest/House Build Up In Palm Tree

Baya weaver house making process is very interesting and they do so much hard work to build their home using coconut tree leaf. They make house in palm tree leaf. Cute baby bird making home to live.

Baya weaver bird is very small size of bird and in Bangladesh lot of Baya weaver was live. But now a days it has been decrease.

So we wanted to capture their home making full process and for this we need to wait about 3 days under palm tree.

It is very much long term work and very hard work for bird.

They go to coconut tree and cut a thin leaf then bring it using lip and make house with it.

After complete house they can stay house even in rain, sun and heavy air.

This bird called in Bengali Babui pakhi - বাবুই পাখি and babui pakhir house interesting for everyone in Bangladesh.

You can use headphone to watch this video cause you can hear very beautiful natural music from bird.

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Woodpecker making nest in trees - Instrumental music with soft Piano sound

Music created by Luz Calor Som. Video revealing a little about the lives of these beautiful birds called Woodpecker , as well as the incredible skill that they have to build their homes. Two or three with different color and size. This music can be downloaded at the link below, and is copyright free :

Bahrain Desert Birds | Planet Earth | BBC

In the Gulf on the coast of Bahrain, 100,000 Socotra Cormorants are settling down to nest. In the intense heat, the only nutrition to be had comes from the wind blowing in from the ocean, making the barren wasteland a fertile place to raise their young.

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Watch a Weaver Bird build a nest in a single day

The masked weaver bird is a skilled nest builder. Did you know he uses his beak and feet to weave the grasses together? If the female doesn't approve the nest it gets ripped apart! And yes, he has to start over again.
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Filmed with a Sony Cybershot

How to Attract a Bird! | Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World | BBC Earth | BBC

The Bowerbirds have to use their creativity to gain the attraction of the females.

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Coir Bird Nest - Alleppey

The Coir bird nest is one of the noted products that is manufactured at Alleppey. Kerala on the first hand is famous for coconuts and the fiber that is got from coconuts are processed to convert them to natural and eco-friendly, which they are already to products such as door mats, mattresses, brushes and more. It is a land that is called as God’s own country for the lushness and the beauty of the place itself, it also literally means the land of coconut trees. (Nalikeram-coconut and nilam-land).

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Write to us at dsource.in@gmail.com
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Baya Weaver Bird : Building Nest | Nest Construction | Home Making | Pune Maharashtra

Baya Weaver bird mostly found in the Indian Subcontinent and Southeast Asia are popular for their amazing nest construction. They make nests on trees which have thorns for natural defence. Got an opportunity to capture the Baya Weaver in action making and maintaining its nest.

Video By: Akshay Khond.

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Documentary of Baya Weaver birds or Ploceus philippinus Bird Breeding and Habitat

Breeding
The breeding season of the baya weavers is during the monsoons. The breeding condition is initiated by environmental characters such as day length and comes to an end after summer although this termination is not influenced by short day length as in temperate birds.They nest in colonies typically of up to 20-30, close to the source of food, nesting material and water. Baya weavers are best known for the elaborately woven nests constructed by the males. These pendulous nests are retort-shaped, with a central nesting chamber and a long vertical tube that leads to a side entrance to the chamber. The nests are woven with long strips of paddy leaves, rough grasses and long strips torn from palm fronds. Each strip can be between 20 and 60 cm in length. A male bird is known to make up to 500 trips to complete a nest. The birds use their strong beaks to strip and collect the strands, and to weave and knot them while building their nests. The nests are often built hanging over water from palm trees and often suspended from thorny Acacias and in some cases from telephone wires. Although the birds prefer thorny trees, they sometimes use avenue trees in urban areas.Nests are often located on the eastern side of the tree, where they are believed to provide shelter from the Southwest Monsoon; however, late breeders are more likely to build their nests in other orientations relative to the trunk of the nest tree. Abandoned nests are sometimes used by mice (Mus booduga) and other birds such as munias.

Male burmanicus showing bright yellow crown
Nests are built mainly in colonies but isolated nests are not unknown. Nests are often built from thorny Acacia or palm trees ( mainly Phoenix sylvestris ) and hang over open water.[ Young males may build experimental nests among reeds. In Burma, birds often build nests under the eaves of buildings, but this habit is uncommon in India. The males take about 18 days to construct the complete nest with the intermediate helmet stage taking about 8 days.] The nests are partially built before the males begin to display to passing females by flapping their wings and calling while hanging from their nests. The females inspect the nest and signal their acceptance of a male. Once a male and a female are paired, the male goes on to complete the nest by adding the entrance tunnel. Males are almost solely in charge of nest building, though their female partners may join in giving the finishing touches, particularly on the interiors. Females may modify the interiors or add blobs of mud.A study has found that nest location is more important than nest structure for the female when it selects the nest and mate. Females prefer nests high in trees, those over dry land, and those on thin branches.
Both males and females are polygamous. Males build many partial nests and begin courting females. The male finishes the nest only after finding a mate. The female lays about 2 to 4 white eggs and incubates them for about 14 to 17 days.[35] Males may sometimes assist in feeding the chicks. The chicks leave the nest after about 17 days.] After mating with a female the male typically court other females at other partially constructed nests. Intraspecific brood parasitism is known, that is, females may lay their eggs in the nests of others.[36] Young birds leave the nest in a juvenal plumage which is replaced in their first moult after about four to six months. The young disperse to new locations not far from their nest and young have been located up to two kilometres away from their origin.Females are capable of breeding after a year while males take half a year longer. Prior to breeding they go through a prenuptial moult. Adults also go through a second moult after breeding and thus there are two moults each year.Histochemical studies have shown increased lipid metabolism in the crown region of male Baya during the breeding season. Lipids are known to be involved in the transport of the yellow carotenoid pigments that form the crown and are subsequently metabolized. The nest, being suspended from thorny trees and overhanging water, is protected from many predators, but nest predation by crows is not unusual. Brood may also be destroyed by lizards such as Calotes versicolor or rodents such as Vandeleuria oleracea which may take over the nest.Nests may sometimes be taken over and used for nesting by munias and Indian silverbills (Euodice malabarica). Baya weavers are social and gregarious birds. They forage in flocks for seeds, both on the plants and on the ground. Flocks fly in close formations, often performing complicated manoeuvres. They are known to glean paddy and other grain in harvested fields, and occasionally damage ripening crops and are therefore sometimes considered as pests. They roost in reed-beds bordering water bodies. They depend on wild grasses such as Guinea grass (Panicum maximum) as well as crops like rice for both their food

Nest Building of Engineer Bird_Rufous Hornero Nest Building.

Hi friends! You can see in this video a rufous hornero couples nest building in time lapse mode. So lets enjoy...

エンジニアバードの巣作り。 Rufous Horneroの巣の建物。
Nestbau des Ingenieurvogels. Rufous Hornero Nest Gebäude.
Edificio del Nido del Ingeniero Bird. Rufous Hornero Nest Building.
Budowanie gniazda ptaka inżyniera. Budynek gniazda Rufous Hornero.
Ninho edifício do engenheiro pássaro. Edifício Ninho Hornero Rufous.
Гнездо Здание Инженерной Птицы. Rufous Hornero Nest Building.
工程师鸟巢楼。红褐色的霍内罗巢大厦。
工程師鳥巢樓。紅褐色的霍內羅巢大廈。

Nest Building of Engineer Bird_Rufous Hornero Nest Building.
“In about two weeks these diminutive birds manage to work two thousand pellets of mud, weighing about ten pounds in all, into an impressive dome…The oven’s construction involves building a rather ordinary but oversized adobe cup on the branch. This is then built up to make a sphere with a circular opening on one side, close to but not directly over the branch. Adding the mud pellets and smoothing them out without risking a collapse of the domed roof as it curves inward must require considerable care; the procedure employs behavior highly modified from that used for the cup…The birds construct a curved internal wall about three-quarters of the way toward the roof, creating an entrance chamber between the door and the nest cavity. The indirect entryway becomes a severe obstacle for predators, and the smooth concrete-like dried mud itself repels attacks.”

Rufous Hornero are residents of second growth scrub and pastureland from central Brazil west to Bolivia and south to southern Argentina. Noted more for their distinctive nests than for their appearance, Rufous Hornero are large ovenbirds with rufescent brown upperparts, light rufous supercilia, and tawny breast and underparts. Rufous Hornero feed predominantly on insects such as beetles, crickets, ants, and termites, which they capture while foraging on the ground. Rufous Hornero are incredible architects that build domed nests out of mud and straw; these nests are 20 to 30 cm in diameter and 20 to 25 cm tall. The nests of the Rufous Hornero are almost never reused by the pair that built them, making these nests readily accessible to other birds and animals as nest locations and shelter.



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Clip credit goes to- mvrxiru van Ray

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VLOG 20181122 Weaver bird nest

South Africa: Weaver bird nesting

Beautiful Weaver Birds Nest Building - Village Weaver Bird Nest Making - Ploceidae

Beautiful Weaver Birds Nest Building - Village Weaver Bird Nest Making - Ploceidae

Video Produced by Paul Dinning - Wildlife in Cornwall

Filmed in June 2014 at Paradise Park in Cornwall

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