White-breasted robin

White-breasted robin
Eopsaltria georgiana

Photo by Eddy Lee (Flickr)
Common name:
white-breasted robin (en); rouxinol-de-peito-branco (pt); miro à poitrine blanche (fr); petroica pechiblanca (es); weißbrustschnäpper (de)

Order Passeriformes
Family Petroicidae

This species is only found in the south-western tip of Western Australia, from Geraldton to Esperance.

These birds are 14,5-17 cm long.

The white-breasted robin is mostly found in temperate forests and dry scrublands, also using rivers and streams.

They feed on insects and other small invertebrates.

White-breasted robins breed in July-December. They breed cooperatively, with one or several helpers assisting the breeding pair. The nest is a neat cup made of dry grass, bark and spider webs, generally located in a fork in a tree among dense scrubs near a watercourse. The female lays 2 pale olive to green-blue eggs with darker blotches, which are incubated by the female for 16-17 days. The chicks are fed by both parents and helpers and fledge 13-14 days after hatching. Each pair raises 2 broods per season.

IUCN status – LC (Least Concern)
This species has a relatively large breeding range and is reported to be locally quite common. The population is suspected to be stable in the absence of evidence for any declines or substantial threats.

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