Exhibit Species Deep Papuan (Blyth's) hornbill (Rliyticeros Forest (a) plicatus) Free Bali mynah (Leucopsar rothschildi) Flight (a) Black-necked stilt (Himantopus mexicanus) Blue-crowned motmot (Momotus momota) Blue-grey tanager (Thraupis episcopus) Crested wood partridge (Rollulus roulroul) Golden-breasted starling (Cosmopsarus regius) Green-naped pheasant pigeon (Otidiphaps nobilis) Inca tern (Larosterna inca) Nicobar pigeon (Caloenas nicobarica) Sunbittern (Eurypyga helias) Forest Bourke's parrot (Neophema bourkii), Edge Nicobar pigeon (Caloenas nicobarica) Mountain Blue-faced honeyeater (Entomyzon Clearing (a) cyanotis) Laughing kookaburra (Dacelo novaeguineae) Masked lapwing (Vanellus miles) Propagation Bali mynah (Leucopsar rothschildi).
Respiratory trematodiasis is reported rarely in birds, although blue-crowned motmots (Momotus momota) appear overrepresented in published (1,2) and anecdotal reports (J.
Because of the high representation of blue-crowned motmots with air sac trematodiasis in reported cases, 2 blue-crowned motmots were sedated by isoflurane administered by facemask and endotracheal intubation for exploratory laparoscopy to identify adult trematodes, in addition to the previously described diagnostic methods.
Several avian species involved in this case management were managed cooperatively via Species Survival Plans of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums and were recommended to produce offspring for transfer to other institutions, including the Bali mynahs, blue-crowned motmots, black-necked stilts, blue-crowned laughing thrush, blue-grey tanagers, lesser green broadbills, white-headed buffalo weavers, Cape thick-knee, fairy bluebirds, golden-breasted starlings, laughing kookaburra, Micronesian kingfishers, red-billed leothrix, green-naped pheasant pigeons, and sunbittern.
Blue-crowned motmots remained persistently infected at other institutions despite several different treatment modalities.
Based on overrepresentation of blue-crowned motmots in reported cases, additional treatment options were investigated.
The correspondence between climatic cooling at more northerly latitudes and the retreat of todies, motmots
, and many other kinds of birds historically more widespread to the tropics suggests that the current distribution of many tropical species may be the result, at least in part, of an inability to adapt to cooler environmental conditions.
Frogmouths Batrachostomidae; Owlet Nightjars; Potoos; Eared Nightjars; Nightjars; Treeswifts; Swifts; Hummingbirds; Trogons; Kingfishers Alcedinidae; Kingfishers Dacebridae; Kingfishers Cerylidae; Todies; Motmots
; Bee Eaters; Rollers; Ground Rollers; Cuckoo Rollers; Hoopoes; Woodhoopoes; Hornbills; Ground Horbills; Jacamars; Puffbirds; Asian Barbets; African Barbets; Amercian Barbets; Honeyguides; Toucans; Wood- peckers; New Zealand Wrens; Pittas; Broadbills; False Sunbirds; Woodcreepers; Furnarids; Antbirds; Antthrushes; Gnateaters.
Potential avian predators seen in the area of the transects included several species of motmots Momotidae), puffbirds (Bucconidae), kiskadees (Tyrannidae), cuckoos (Cuculidae), and various antbirds (Formicariidae) and raptors.
If no head, as represented by eyes or a constriction in the shape, is present, naive loggerhead shrikes and motmots attack an end.