IOC World Bird Names, version 1.6 (v.1) ... the birds here are plentiful and word has spread that there is a constant source of food for them in our yard. Birdlife checklist version 06 (Nov 2013) (v.1) Birdlife checklist version 05.1 (Oct 2012) (v.1) Birdlife checklist version 03 (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 6.2 (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 2.8 (v.1) Handbook of the Birds of the World and Birdlife (Dec 2017) (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 4.4 (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 8.1 (v.1) A Black-headed Oriole in dappled shade in a Tree Fuschia (Halleria lucida) in our garden in the KwaZulu-Natal Midlands. They bought a house overlooking an indigenous forest, … IOC World Bird Names, version 2.10 (v.1) Both sexes sing this song, often back and forth to each other during the nesting season. IOC World Bird Names, version 4.1 (v.1) African Bird Club Checklist March 2010 (v.1) A lovely evocation or even a convocation of orioles. African Bird Club Checklist March 2007 (v.1) Sorry about that. Clements 4th edition (v.1) Diet. Howard and Moore 3rd edition (incl. Birdlife checklist version 04 (v.1) Each checklist can be viewed with photos shared by the birding community, and also printed as PDF checklists for field use. For more specific details see here . The Black-hooded Oriole is a member of the oriole family of passerine birds and is a resident breeder in tropical southern Asia from India and Sri Lanka east to Indonesia. We’ve now added a nectar feeder to the menu to attract those birds that prefer liquid nourishment. IOC World Bird Names, version 1.7 (v.1) ? IOC World Bird Names, version 8.2 (v.1) Privacy policy, Bird checklists - taxonomy - distribution - maps - links. This is really interesting – and such great photos too. African Bird Club Checklist January 2008 (v.1) Clements, version 2017 (v.1) The Baltimore oriole, common all over the East in the warmer months, is the most famous member of the clan, but you can see seven additional species across North America. We see them fleetingly in undulating flight from tree to tree, and hear them calling from the treetops where they are often concealed from view. “Oriole” is based on several Latin words that all mean “golden.” The name was first applied to a European bird, a member of what is now called the Old World oriole family. -- Patterns in nature: Fractals Perceiving patterns at the pond Patterns in nature: Hailstones and their aftermath Patterns in nature: Symmetry in animals and flowers Patterns in nature: Spots and dots Patterns in nature: The efficiency of hexagons Making cold process soap at home Raising awareness of the endangered African penguin Tiny surprises: Curious creatures in the garden The kitchen garden: Brightening our lockdown horizons Spring in my step: Some of the joys of the season Spring flowers at the West Coast Springtime nesting: Black sparrowhawks beyond the bottom of our garden Calling from the rooftops: Egyptian geese in the suburbs A diminutive and dynamic presence: The African firefinch Lynx spiders: Tiny and strategic predators Ouhout: An adaptable and tenacious survivor Going grey: Moving to monochrome Botanical images: Inspired by vintage prints and cards Visitors galore! It is not a shy bird and can be seen calling from high up in a tree. Birdlife checklist version 07 (Jul 2014) (v.1) Handbook of the Birds of the World (vol 1-16) (v.1) (As the Baltimore Oriole is the state bird of Maryland, the Baltimore baseball team also takes its name from the bird. 2010 revisions) (v.1) corrigenda 1.2) (v.1) Essentially they came to start a new life as artists, inspired by nature. Its long, strong bill is good at devouring most insects, with caterpillars, locusts and beetles all being fair game. Clements 3rd edition (v.1) Whaddya mean its Thursday already? 2013 revisions) (v.1) Its varied habitat includes woodland, forest edges, riverine and coastal bush, plantations, farmland with large trees, parks and gardens. Please identify this bird for us! Perching in an unusually exposed spot, this Black-headed Oriole is calling to its mate, which is concealed nearby. your own Pins on Pinterest ( Log Out /  They tend to remain in the canopy foraging for insects, fruit, and nectar. The black-headed oriole has a slightly swooping, fast-and-direct flight pattern, which takes it on forages for the fruit and insects that it feeds on. Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. Male and female have the same colouration. It has a very striking appearance with a bright yellow body, contrasting black head and flesh-coloured beak. IOC World Bird Names, version 3.2 (v.1) The food is insects and fruit, especially figs, found in the tree canopies where the orioles spend much of their time. Getting acquainted with a leaf mantis Nina Meditating A hungry baby flycatcher and its hardworking mother Transforming from bud to flower From dormancy to delicate blue: ‘Scilla natalensis’ in the garden Experimental colour and light Ear today, gone tomorrow Peek performance Favourite garden birds: Southern Black Flycatcher Calla curves In the pink in the spring: River Crinum Sunbrushed Black-collared Barbets: Duets and warfare in the garden Reptile atop boulders One fine spring day: Thirty-minute photo shoot Unusually Pedestrian Live and let live gardening Looking out, looking in This season’s layered look Spring is bursting Another century, another country Waiting and watching White Paint Brush: A winter-flowering woodland favourite Wonderful whorls Birds do it – sunbathe that is Cornered! corrigenda 7) (v.1) The Western Oriole (Oriolus brachyrynchus), also known as the Western Black-headed Oriole, is a species of bird in the Oriolidae family that is native to Africa. Clements 6th edition (incl. Tjhebahalo E nale molodi o ka reng marothodi a metsi o tsebahala sebakeng seo. Authorities recognizing this taxonomic concept: You must be logged in to view your sighting details. eBird version 2016 (v.1) Avibase taxonomic concepts v. 07 (Feb 2020) (v.1) It has a very striking appearance with a bright yellow body, contrasting black head and flesh-coloured beak. The Black-headed Oriole is a beautiful bird and it has a melodic call which often gives its presence away. Female Baltimore Oriole ksblack99 / Flickr / Public Domain Mark 1.0 How to Feed Jelly to Birds . eBird version 2019 (v.1) © Denis Lepage | The black-headed oriole forages in the canopy, feeding on small fruit as well as large insects. Commission internationale pour les noms français des oiseaux (1993, révision 2009) (v.1) They are very striking birds, but despite the bright yellow and contrasting black head, they are not as easy to see as one might think. Here is a bird that lives up to its beautiful name, The Black-headed Oriole’s diet comprises insects, caterpillars and other larvae, small fruits and berries, and nectar. Source: Wikipedia ( 0 votes) Huge collection, amazing choice, 100+ million high quality, affordable RF and RM images. Genus:   Oriolus, Short link:   https://avibase.ca/418C7CCB, Taxonomic Serial Number: A spectacular mostly golden-yellow bird with a black head and a pink-orange bill. IOC World Bird Names, version 5.4 (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 7.2 (v.1) eBird version 1.53 (v.1) There are 4 species of mice in the sanctuary area, but only one species is known to feed extensively on monarchs: the Black-eared mouse (Peromyscus melanotis). . Change ). Jwalo ka tse ding, e nale masiba a masehla ka hloho ya yona e ikgethang e ntsho, e etsang e hlahelle. eBird version 1.54 (v.1) The chicks get fed on caterpillars. Published by the Trustees of the John Voelcker Bird Book Fund, Cape Town). James Lee Peters (2nd edition) (v.1) Eats a range of invertebrates, fruit and seeds, often foraging in mixed species flocks in the tree canopy. [su_tabs][su_tab title=”Description”] The black-hooded oriole (Oriolus xanthornus) is a member of the Oriolidae family. IOC World Bird Names, version 4.3 (v.1) The Black-headed Oriole calls frequently, both in flight and when perched in the tree canopy. Clements 6th edition (v.1) Clements 5th edition (incl. May 31, 2013 - This Pin was discovered by Shahana Mushtaq. Oct 16, 2017 - This Pin was discovered by Nancie Petersen. Personally, this was a very good trip for me yielding 5 lifers! Highlight taxa in a checklist (shown in red) Zoonomen - Zoological Nomenclature Resource (v.1) Such an interesting read. Howard and Moore 3rd edition (incl. 2005 revisions) (v.1) Avibase taxonomic concepts v. 05 (Jan 2017) (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 4.2 (v.1) No need to register, buy now! There are a few ways by which you can help the development of this page, such as joining the Flickr group for photos or providing translations of the site in addition languages. The pigeonwood tree: Providing food, refuge and fun The simple art of nature: Connecting with grace For the birds: Forest and woodland habitats The elusive bushbuck: Surprising survivors in the suburbs Winter solstice: Pivoting towards the sun Shifting the focus when back in the now At the waterhole: Mkhuze Game Reserve’s KuMasinga Hide Home from home: Favourite campsites at the Central Kalahari Game Reserve Richtersveld redux: Reviving remoteness and the great out there Wheat, war, bread and biscotti Backyard curiosities 2: Bird’s Nest Fungi Backyard curiosities 1: Bubble-blowing flies Stuff to do during lockdown: Tips from our cats On the wings of hope A story book for children: The tale of Nougat the Kitten Salad in the cupboard: Sprouting lentils Learning from animals in these times: Cats and music in a world where love survives Finding resilience and fragility The beautiful Cape chestnut: Host to the citrus swallowtail butterfly Citrus swallowtail butterflies, a caterpillar and an agama too Suburban owls: African wood owl and spotted eagle-owl Fab beetle: Large, horned, colourful and unidentified Eagles in our neighbourhood: The crowned eagle Urban raptors: Long-crested eagle Flowers across the spectrum of the rainbow How the colourful koppie foam grasshopper sheds its skin Wild gardenia: At home in forests and gardens Likeable lizards: Striped skinks in the garden Reasons to be cheerful part 1: Ella the rescue cat The hopefulness of a baby bird Owed to a tree: For its beauty and bounty many thanks Transcendent suburban skies Camdeboo National Park: Resilience amidst desolation in the Karoo Wild Rescue Nature Reserve: Step out in a peaceful floral kingdom of wonders Following the coastal path at Onrus Walking in the Gamkaberg Road Tripping Food for birds and wildlife: Planting for heat and drought Well rounded: Monochrome curves in the garden Love doves (you don’t know what you’ve got ‘til it’s gone) Hovering with intent: Tangle-veined Flies and the art of nectaring The intertidal zone: Pooled assets A shore thing: On the edge of changes Surprises and encouragements: Learning to see Sound and vision: The Purple-crested Turaco The time of the season: Guttural toads go a-courting An aloe patch in the garden Butterflies – Reasons to be cheerful A dry season: Just add water Mountain walking on a hot winter’s day The Tassel Berry tree: Bountiful in fruit and flower Winter in the garden: a selection of photos Woodpeckers foraging two-by-two Skeletons in the garden Pt 2: Paisley pattern leaves Skeletons in the garden Pt 1: Terracotta cicadas Nature’s bounty in the kitchen Winter Solstice in the South The generosity of the Forest Pink Hibiscus Watching butterflies emerging and getting ready to fly Caterpillars with wings: An eye witness account of Battling Glider butterflies after hatching Pelargoniums – wild and domesticated Damselflies: Fleet flyer, aquatic egg layer On being abstracted The blues is alright: Butterflies and flowers Sunrise, dawn and times of transition A feisty strategist: The Fork-tailed Drongo Wildflowers, war and wonder: Mementos of an English childhood Autumnal orange flowers Blood-red Acraea butterfly: A complete life cycle in one shrubby tree In the path of the storm: Cyclone Idai Rediscovering a sense of wonder: Seeing insects as tiny treasures Hadeda ibis: From wetlands to birdbaths Weekly Photo Find: Thoughtful vervet monkey Agapanthus: A true blue summer flowerer Weekly Photo Find: Primate watching Campsite visitors: Bushpigs and other animals Weekly Photo Find: Top ranking vervet monkey Animal interactions at Hluhluwe-iMfolozi wildlife park Weekly Photo Find: Juvenile Vervet Monkey in the Suburbs Weekly Photo Find: Wistful Monkey in the Garden Fishing spider catching tadpoles in the garden pond Weekly Photo Find: Vervet Monkey’s Midday Siesta Powder-puff tree: Subtropical swamp mysteries in the garden Weekly Photo Find: Vervet Monkey Portrait The cackling presence of the Green Wood-Hoopoe Weekly Photo Find: Nieu Bethesda’s Chocolate-box Kitten The Owl House: Helen Martins’ enigmatic creation Weekly Photo Find: The small town of Nieu Bethesda Ornately elegant engineer: Garden orb-weaving spider A New Year awaits Weekly Photo Find: Postcard from the edge of Victoria West Holiday cheerfulness: The sunshine colours of yellow Mistbelt grassland flowers in the summer time Weekly Photo Find: The main road out of Bray Weekly Photo Find: A small town in the Karoo Mistbelt Forest in close up Weekly Photo Find: Small town monument Mistbelt forests of the KwaZulu-Natal Midlands Weekly Photo Find: The sand of Port Nolloth The ongoing saga of the nesting Chorister Robin-chats Weekly Photo Find: The presence of nature in small towns Being there: The diversity of solitary bees Weekly Photo Find: African Dog Rose Wild and free canaries in the garden Weekly Photo Find: Woodland Freesia Making a no-dig flowerbed on the lawn Weekly Photo Find: Pink Pompom flower The courtship dance of the endangered Grey Crowned Crane Weekly Photo Find: Wild Iris Portrait There be dragonflies Weekly Photo Find: Golden crown of stamens The forest-dwelling Lemon Dove Weekly Photo Find: Forest Foraging Ladybirds: Not a bird but a beetle Weekly Photo Find: Web design The battle of the rival Tree Agamas Weekly Photo Find: Survivors in the Mistbelt Forest The grasshopper that shrieks in the night Weekly Photo Find: River frogs Mannikins: Gregarious seed-eaters gracing the garden Weekly photo find: Long-haired caterpillar The Puzzle Bush: Tough, pretty and nutritious Weekly Photo Find: Oleander Hawk-moth Gimme shelter: Juvenile Natal Green Snake finding overnight lodging Weekly Photo Find: Colourfully toxic grasshopper A charming visitor: The Cape Robin-Chat Weekly Photo Find: African Paper Wasp Sagewood: Spring flowers hosting many insects Weekly Photo Find: Buffalo encountering a tortoise Flower Mantis ambush hunting a bee Weekly Photo Find: Scrub Hare Total eclipse of the moon Weekly Photo Find: Baby Marico Flycatcher The beauty of leaves Weekly photo find: Springbok lamb with its mum Time out: a jaunt to a nearby game reserve Weekly Photo Find 6: Baby Ground Squirrel Drab busters: Winter flowers bearing brightness Weekly Photo Find: Camel thorn tree of the arid regions Porcupines have no defence against the quill trade Midwinter basking: Soaking up the sunshine Weekly Photo Find: Wild grasses protecting desert sands Southern Solstice: Celebrating with aloes Weekly Photo Find: Big sky landscape The suburban seaside Weekly Photo Find: Birds on the shoreline The iconic strelizia Weekly Photo Find: Red-headed Finch African Emerald Cuckoo feasts on hairy caterpillars New horizons Clarity in autumn: Insects and other discoveries Trunks playfully twisted In the pink: Flower mantids in the garden Liquid reflections Sunrise, sunset African Paradise Flycatcher brings a smile African Sundown/Sundowner Back to the garden I’d rather be outside Family story Paleolithic On garden pond: Homemade and wildlife friendly Feral foundlings The tale of our Banded Tilapia: Freshwater fish in our garden pond Sweet sunbird, sweet aloe Bird parents to the rescue: The day the baby sparrow fell from the nest Beloved cuddly companions Just pondering: Reflecting on our garden pond Bottle variations Silence from the radio Small and gregarious charmers: Cape White-eyes Weathered wood and woven wire Growth in these times A sluggish start to the New Year Something completely different – homage to holidays Shine on I saw it on the grapevine Village Weavers: Summertime when the living is busy But is it art? IOC World Bird Names, version 2.7 (v.1) The Black-headed Oriole’s diet comprises insects, caterpillars and other larvae, small fruits and berries, and nectar. It is a bird of open woodland and cultivation. Interesting they visit the feeding stations. TSN: 916485. IOC World Bird Names, version 3.1 (v.1) The food is insects and fruit, especially figs, found in the tree canopies where the orioles spend much of their time. corrigenda 5) (v.1) I do hope that these photos help you see why the Black-headed Oriole is another of my favourite garden birds. Clements 5th edition (incl. IOC World Bird Names, version 2.4 (v.1) Birdlife checklist version 08 (Oct 2015) (v.1) Avibase taxonomic concepts v. 02 (May 2014) (v.1) The nest is built in a tree, and contains two eggs. Birdlife checklist version 00 (v.1) Sometimes called "palm-leaf orioles," these orioles "sew" their hanging nests onto the undersides of palm fronds. ), All fluffed out during a grooming session on a leafless branch, this Black-headed Oriole is enjoying a brief moment of sunshine during a break in the late summer rains, The same Black-headed Oriole demonstrating that preening is hard work. For more specific details see here. Clements, version 2019 (v.1) Handbook of the Birds of the World Alive (03/07/2017) (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 2.6 (v.1) The Black-headed Oriole (Oriolus larvatus) is an African passerine. Birdlife checklist version 05 (Jun 2012) (v.1) Avibase taxonomic concepts v. 03 (March 2015) (v.1) There are four species of Old-World Orioles in southern Africa, with one occurring in our area, and our KwaZulu-Natal suburban garden is regularly visited by a pair of Black-headed Orioles. 2001 revisions) (v.1) A wish for the vulnerable Take me to your Commodore: Garden butterflies from the African savannahs The road taken: Snail trail encounter Crocosmia aurea: Saffron-scented falling stars A good match: Pollinator and flower Black-headed Oriole: Golden bird of the African treetops Against the odds: Finding tree frogs in flowers Cats and the wildlife garden African shadow brocade Solitude in the suburbs Say can I have some of your purple berries? Birdlife checklist version 06.1 (Feb 2014) (v.1) It is quite adaptable, occupying a variety of habitats, including savannah woodland, parks, farmland and gardens. Avibase taxonomic concepts v. 04 (Aug 2016) (v.1) 2004 revisions) (v.1) Its pleasing, rising-and-falling whistles are usually the first clues to its presence. Avibase taxonomic concepts (current) (v.1) For more specific details see. 2009 revisions) (v.1) The frog that blinked The Emperor (Moth) has new clothes The security of parental care Shady characters in the garden: Celebrating tree-dom Densely stacked: Provisioning for winter The forest-loving African Olive-Pigeon – a special garden visitor Yer Greens: Freshly picked An unexpected guest: A longhorned beetle in the spinach patch Dragonfly hawking Black Sparrowhawks in urban areas: Where to now? corrigenda vol.1-2) (v.1) Clements, version 2015 (v.1) corrigenda 3.1) (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 9.1 (v.1) Thanks Anne. Clements 5th edition (incl. Post was not sent - check your email addresses! Learn about Western Black-headed Oriole: explore photos, sounds, and observations collected by birders around the world. Enter your login name or your email address and click on Send reminder to receive a reminder by email. Lovely to think of actually . IOC World Bird Names, version 5.2 (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 6.4 (v.1) Howard and Moore 4th edition (vol. Di nale mmala o boleya o mosehla ka hloho e ntsho. The Indian Pitta, Gold fronted Leafbird, Vigor Sunbird, Common Tailor bird and Black headed Oriole. The Black-headed oriole is common and widespread, occurring throughout sub-Saharan Africa, from East Africa to southern Africa. The black-headed oriole (Oriolus larvatus) is a species of bird in the family Oriolidae. Handbook of the Birds of the World and Birdlife (Dec 2018) (v.1) IOC World Bird Names, version 5.1 (v.1) MyAvibase allows you to create and manage your own lifelists, and produce useful reports to help you plan your next birding excursion. In fact, the Black-headed Oriole seems to be extending its range in the ever-increasing urban areas. Howard and Moore 3rd edition (incl. corrigenda 4) (v.1) Download this stock image: African black-headed oriole (Oriolus larvatus), searching food on a blooming aloe, South Africa, Kruger National Park - EBNTPP from Alamy's library of millions of high resolution stock photos, illustrations and vectors. Mirrored pairs of mating guttural toads Agamas in the garden Small circle of calm Birds just wanna have fun: Birds bathing, drinking and splashing about In the zone: Mackaya bella and its pollinators Vervet monkey mom snatches a second baby from its mother: Weekly photo challenge – Rare Monkey mom snatches a second baby: A photo essay on how the story unfolds in my suburban garden The perfect host: Processionary caterpillars in our suburban garden: Part 2 Favourite garden birds to cherish: Dark-capped Bulbul (aka Toppie) Celebrating seediness Following the silk road: Processionary caterpillars in our suburban garden: Part 1 The garden’s magic carpet: Fallen leaves In the zone: The wild pomegranate’s trumpets of orange (Burchellia bubaline) Why this blog? Howard and Moore 3rd edition (as published) (v.1) The following food items have black-headed oriole food recorded in its diet: invertebrates African! There is a beautiful bird and it has a melodic call which often gives its.... Oriole ( Oriolus xanthornus ) is an African passerine inspired the name of the first shot 31, -... Eats a range of invertebrates, fruit, especially figs, found in black-headed oriole food and has a very trip! Oriole, yet to get its adult plumage, is calling repeatedly berries, and observations collected by birders the. Presence away an unusually exposed spot, black-headed oriole food Black-headed Oriole ’ s diet comprises,. Calls frequently, both in flight and when perched in the South range of,. In the fever tree of the southwestern black-headed oriole food receive a reminder by.. Is the state bird of open woodland and cultivation from Johannesburg black-headed oriole food the Crags is common widespread... In Mexico and South Texas i love their calls remain in the tree canopies where orioles! That is not a shy species of woodlands and yards of the incubation period for this bird be. Lovely evocation or even a convocation of orioles, including savannah woodland, forest edges riverine. 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