The ear-shattering wail you’re about to hear when you watch the video linked here belongs to the White Bellbird, which according to the New Scientist is the loudest bird ever recorded. Full stop. But these montane ecosystems are endangered by climate change, says Cohn-Haft. The illegal cagebird trade, in which birds are taken from the wild to become pets, as well as habitat destruction have been the two main threats to this the Bellbird population. Males, the main target of the trade, have a spectacular, pure white plumage, and spend the breeding season singing from a high perch in the rainforest canopy. Bellbird habitat. As warming occurs, the bird’s habitat zone will move uphill. “The White Bellbird is not considered endangered at the moment, but it will have nowhere to go if the climate continues to warm,” he says. They can be found close to the coast or in vegetation up to about 1200 metres. Bellbirds live in native forest (including mixed podocarp-hardwood and beech forest) and regenerating forest, especially where there is diverse or dense vegetation.
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