The tropical kingbird is a fantastic tyrant flycatcher. This bird breeds from southern Arizona and the Lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas, through Central America, South America to the south to central Argentina and eastern Peru, and Trinidad and Tobago. Look for tropical kingbirds on roads and utility lines nearly anywhere in tropical America. In the United States, it is a honestly native lowlander in rural areas and towns, usually close to stable water sources such as ponds and reservoirs. This species often inhabits open electrical wires and often nests in poplar trees in the United States. The tropical kingbird has become a regular fall visitor to the Pacific coast of the United States. Some stray king birds are establish there nearly every year, most of which are immature. The tropical kingbirds sometimes nest near members of the blackbird family (Blackhand family), such as yellow warblers, small waterbirds and small birds, which build nests in colonies. In turn, these tropical black birds usually build nests near bumblebee nests, which deters carnivores, and these birds gather to guide away nest parasites such as cattle and birds. The king bird benefits from such a vigilant neighbor.
Ringtone, Alarm, Notification, SMS
tropical-kingbirds-ringtone.mp3 (146 downloads)