Each species has a dedicated page on which you can find all sorts of information, in particular:
- a short presentation text to find out more about this species;
- this species' characteristics on Birdrama;
- the standard capacity that birds of this species have;
- plumage available for this species;
- the best breeders of this species;
- the best breedings for this species;
- statistics about birds of this species;
- some birds of this species: the best birds in terms of capacity, level, those that have received a progress star, those that are for sale...
A species' page also contains different community elements, in particular:
- players who like this species;
- groups that are talking about this species;
- discussions about this species on the forums.
The comparison between the capacity of the best birds of a certain species and the species' standard capacity allows you to measure its progress: the wider the gap, the more advanced this species is in the game.
Some very wide progress gaps can exist between species, especially depending on the number of breeders who have birds and breedings of this species.
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The Magpie is well-known as a talkative bird that likes stealing shiny objects. They are noisy and their call sounds like chatter. Magpies have a distinctive long tail and live all over the world. They are common in Europe, Asia, North West Africa and in North America.
The Magpie is omnivorous, like the other birds in its category (including crows). They mostly feed on insects but they also eat seeds, fruits, dead animals and small rodents.
Magpies, like their cousin, the crow, are one of the smartest animals around. However, they are not very popular because they are well-known thieves! They steal eggs from other birds and they love bright or shiny objects!
This bird has been considered a "nuisance" for a long time but now the Magpie is protected in some countries. This is because their numbers have significantly dwindled in urban and rural areas but mostly in Europe where they have, for the most part, disappeared.
In the Western world, Magpies used to be a sign of bad luck, but in the Eastern world, they are a sign of good luck and happiness.