The mutator is a passerine that breeds in Chocó from southern Mexico to Central America to northwestern South America. This classification is confusing and was previously thought to be a subspecies of American sporozoites. Small seed-eating bird of humid tropical lowlands; very ordinary. Establish in grass, overgrown areas and forest edges, usually in the same place as the larger thick-billed finch. In pairs or small groups, it is simple to mix with white-collar seed eaters and other seed-eating birds. Note the stubby bills (different from the thick-billed finch) and the female hazel olive feathers (not the thick brown as the finch). Men in Mexico and most of Central America are black. In southern Central America and South America, men have different amounts of white on their lower parts and hips, hence the name.
Verdins sometimes visit hummingbird feeders and high point undergrowth. Verdin is the only bird in the genus Auriparus. Although it looks similar to a member of the Titmouse family on the surface, it belongs to another family completely and is the only representative of the Ancient World family Remizidae in North America.
Guianan trogon is a near passerine in the Trogonidae family Trogonidae. It is establish in the humid forests of the Amazon hand basin in South America and Trinidad. Violet Trogons were previously mixed with Amazonian Trogons and Gartered Trogons in South America. But, most authorities now treat them as separate species based on genetic and vocal data. There are different opinions, and the taxonomy may change over again in the future. These Trogons are closely related to the white-tailed/green-tailed Trogon and the Blue-crown Trogon. These birds exhibit a weird behavior and are often referred to as “ants”. This involves carving into an ant nest and allowing the ants to release formic acid in their bodies. The reason for this weird behavior may be to eliminate feather parasites (such as feather mites) or to control fungi or bacteria. But, some people believe that they will have fun from this endeavor.