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Thursday, March 20, 2014

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M2K Kids

on 24 March 2014

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Transcript of Thursday, March 20, 2014

Aren't they cute?
The I'iwi as a Baby
"Description and Uses"
The I'iwi's feathers are highly prized by Hawaiians to decorate with. Its scientific name is Vaestiaria. The adult I'iwi is mostley scarlet with black wings, a tail, and a long bill. Its bill is used primarily for drinking nectar. It is also one of the most seen birds in Hawai'i because of its colors.
The birds are altitudinal migrants. They follow the process of the flowers. The I'iwis seek food at low elevations. I'iwis migrate between islands. They migrate throughout the year.
Thursday, March 20, 2014
Vol XCIII, No. 311
The I'iwi bird has two names the I'iwi and the Hawaiian Honeycreeper. The bird is a recognizable symbol of Hawai'i. The I'iwi is also the most common native land bird. Did you know that I'iwi is pronounced ee-EE-vee? The I'iwi is also one of the most plentiful species of their family. Aren't they facinating?
Their bill assists it to extract the nectar. the Hawaiian Loblioids have decurved. Since the Loblioids have decurved the I'iwi population has declined dramatically. The I'iwi also eats arthropods.
The I'iwi Bird
About the I'iwi Bird
"Interesting Facts"
They make a very squeaky sound. They have a sickle shaped beak. I'iwis also feed on insects and larvae.
In early winter to June they pair off. Females lay two or three eggs in a cup shaped nest. The nest is made of tree fibers, petals, and down feathers. The eggs hatch in 14 days. the chicks are a yellowish greenish color mixed with brownish orange.
I'iwi's Range"
The I'iwis have tiny populations such as 50.
"I'iwi's Habitat"
They were formerly in native forests, but people ere cutting down trees. They also live in dry forests, but dont often breed in this area.
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