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Colorful Blue-and-yellow Macaw Puzzle Details:

About: If you didn't know, blue-and-yellow macaw is also known as the blue-and-gold macaw and is native to South America. It lives in forests, woodlands and savannas. This species occurs in Venezuela, Peru, Brazil, Bolivia, Ecuador, and Paraguay. Blue-and-yellow macaws are vivid in appearance with light blue feathers on the top of their wings, and torso, and darker on the tail; the front most half of the top of their head is covered with lime feathers. On the bottom of their body they have light orange feathers.

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Some Other Puzzles In Our Gallery

Black And White Kitten

Black And White Kitten

Take a few minutes off and relax with today's puzzle. In this new one we feature a cute black and white kitten playing in a tree. Pick your difficulty level, start the game and join this inquisitive cat for a few minutes of fun and exploration in the backyard. Have fun!
Two Geese By The Water's Edge

Two Geese By The Water's Edge

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Two Sleepy Penguins

Two Sleepy Penguins

In today's fun new puzzle we feature two sleepy penguins. After a day of catching fish and swimming in the ocean, these two cute penguins have decided to rest for a bit. Penguins live almost exclusively in the Southern Hemisphere, with only one species, the Galápagos penguin, found north of the Equator. They feed on krill, fish, squid and other forms of sea life.
Clownfish

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Clownfish or anemonefish are overall yellow, orange, or a reddish or blackish color, and many show white bars or patches. They are native to colder waters of the Indian and Pacific Oceans, including the Great Barrier Reef and the Red Sea. Anemonefish live at the bottom of shallow seas in sheltered reefs or in shallow lagoons. Anemonefish are omnivorous and can feed on undigested food from their host anemones, and the fecal matter from the anemonefish provides nutrients to the sea anemone. The sea anemone protects the anemonefish from predators, as well as providing food through the scraps left from the anemone's meals and occasional dead anemone tentacles, and functions as a safe nest site.
Long-billed Cockatoo

Long-billed Cockatoo

In today's puzzle we feature two cute Long-billed cockatoos. The long-billed corella or slender-billed corella is a cockatoo native to Australia. The long-billed corella is found in grassy woodlands and grasslands, including pasture, fields of agricultural crop, and urban parks. This species is mostly white, with a reddish-pink face and forehead, and has a long, pale beak, which is used to dig for roots and seeds. It has reddish-pink feathers on the breast and belly.
Wolf in the Snow

Wolf in the Snow

If you didn't know, the wolf is one of the world's best known and well researched animals, with probably more books written about it than any other wildlife species. It is the largest extant member of the Canidae. The wolf has very dense and fluffy winter fur, with short underfur and long, coarse guard hairs that help it stay warm during the coldest days of winter. Coat color ranges from almost pure white through various shades of blond, cream, and ochre to grays, browns, and blacks, with variation in fur color tending to increase in higher latitudes.
Two Happy Ponies

Two Happy Ponies

Ponies are intelligent and friendly, although sometimes they also are described as stubborn or cunning. Most of the time the are happy little horses, like the two ones in this new jigsaw puzzle, that help educate adults and children about horses. In many parts of the world ponies are also still used as working animals, as pack animals and for pulling various horse-drawn vehicles.
Cow Farm

Cow Farm

It's feeding time on the farm and these cute cows are enjoying some freshly cut grass. Many dairy farms grow their own feed, typically including corn, and hay. This is fed directly to the cows, or is stored as silage for use during the winter season.
Tiny Chameleon

Tiny Chameleon

Put this puzzle back together and see the tiny chameleon sitting on someone's finger. Researchers have recently discovered four new chameleon species, which rank among the world’s tiniest reptiles. Adults of the smallest species are just over an inch from snout to tail.
African Elephant

African Elephant

In today's new puzzle we feature a wild elephant from Africa.There are two extant species of African elephant: the African bush elephant and the smaller African forest elephant. African elephant societies are arranged around family units. Each family unit is made up of around ten closely related females and their calves and is led by an older female. African elephants are highly intelligent. Elephants exhibit a wide variety of behaviors, including those associated with grief, learning, mimicry, play, a sense of humor, altruism, use of tools, compassion, cooperation, self-awareness, and possibly language.
Monarch Butterfly

Monarch Butterfly

Solve this new puzzle and see the beautiful monarch butterfly sitting on a flower.
Guinea Pig Playing In The Park

Guinea Pig Playing In The Park

Despite their common name, these animals are not in the pig family Suidae, nor do they come from Guinea in Africa. They are originally from the Andes of South America. Spanish, Dutch, and English traders brought guinea pigs to Europe. The earliest known written account of the guinea pig dates from 1547, in a description of the animal from Santo Domingo. The guinea pig was first described in the West in 1554 by the Swiss naturalist Conrad Gessner. The scientific name of the common species is Cavia porcellus, with porcellus being Latin for "little pig". How the animals came to be called "pigs" is not clear. They are built somewhat like pigs, with large heads relative to their bodies, stout necks, and rounded rumps with no tail of any consequence; some of the sounds they emit are very similar to those made by pigs, and they also spend a large amount of time eating. Now that you know a bit more about these cute animals, click start an join the cute cavy featured in this puzzle for a few minutes of play time in the park. Have fun!

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