Traducción de heron en Español:


garza (real), n.

Pronunciación /ˈhɛrən//ˈhɛr(ə)n/


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    garza (real) femenino
    • Great Egrets can be found feeding in flocks of their own kind or with other herons.
    • Unlike most herons, the Green Heron does not typically nest in large colonies.
    • I also spotted a male kingfisher, herons and several dippers.
    • The creek also is home to ospreys and great blue herons.
    • This stately bird is the largest and most widely distributed of the North American herons.
    • You're likely to see waders as well as a variety of herons, stilts, and even the endangered West Indian whistling duck.
    • Birders flock to this region to gaze at bald eagles, great blue herons, and more than 300 other species of birds.
    • It was one of the trees that often allowed a heron or egret a perch during the summer, but they were all gone now.
    • The birdlife is extremely rich here, and you can expect to see rarities such as the goliath heron, the largest heron in the world.
    • We passed egrets nesting in the mangrove and great mats of water hyacinth with lilac flowers; we saw fish-hawks and blue herons and watched the crocodiles being fed.
    • Kingfisher, heron and little grebe are also now a common sight.
    • Winter habitat is varied, but these herons frequent forested swamps.
    • It is expansive, easy to look out over and often adorned with one or two stately great blue herons.
    • Most important, these islands are home to the herons for which the tour was named.
    • The Cattle Egret is a small heron, usually found near grazing mammals.
    • For example, herons are widely known to place a floating object, such as a bread crumb or feather, on top of water as a lure for minnows.
    • This adaptability also enables them to winter farther north than most herons.
    • On cold windy mornings, the heron folded its neck, hunched into itself and faced the wind.
    • Eventually, a female Wood Duck swam along and spooked the heron, so we moved along.
    • Continue to the head of the loch, whose muddy shore provides a fine habitat for wading birds and where herons are often stationed at intervals, patiently waiting to catch their prey.