The Large Flycatcher is classified as Least Concern. Does not qualify for a more at risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa are included in this category.
The Large Flycatcher or African Grey Flycatcher (Bradornis microrhynchus) is a species of bird in the Muscicapidae family. It is found in Ethiopia, Kenya, Somalia, Sudan, Tanzania, and Uganda. Its natural habitats are dry savanna and subtropical or tropical dry shrubland. References - * BirdLife International 2004. Bradornis microrhynchus. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Downloaded on 25 July 2007. More
A distinctive large flycatcher of the boreal and western coniferous forests, the Olive-sided Flycatcher gives its "quick-three-beers" song from the tops of tall snags. It makes dashing flights from its high perch to catch flying insects, then returns to the same perch. More
Also called the Mexican Crested Flycatcher, this large Flycatcher has a relatively large bill, a large brown crest and gray-brown throat and breast, yellow belly, and tail feathers "edged with reddish brown down to tip" (Stokes, Donald & Lillian, p. 306). It breeds in our area and winters in Mexico. WESTERN KINGBIRD (Tyrannus verticalis) .... Distributed throughout the continental U.S. More
A large flycatcher of the southwest States, rare north of Oregon. A large flycatcher that eats insects and also berries when available. Nests in cavities made by woodpeckers which is unique among flycatchers. Migrates south to Costa Rica for the winter. Similar species: A unique looking bird among our common bird species but very similar to other species in its genus such as the Great Crested Flycatcher. More
Large flycatcher found mostly in hardwood forests. Bright yellow belly and rufous tail. Brown head and short crest; fairly heavy bill. Cavity nester. Male and female identical. Mainebirding Image Mainebirding Image Eastern Phoebe Sayornis phoebe L 7" WS 10.5" More
The Ash-throated Flycatcher is a relatively large flycatcher of the West, taking over where its eastern relative, the Great Crested Flycatcher, leaves off. Colorado has a small percentage (1%) of the ATFLs in the U.S.; in this state, they nest predominantly in pinyon/juniper habitat. They are generally late nesters in our area, beginning nest building in mid- to late May. Eggs appear in late May or early June and hatchlings emerge around mid-June. More
Large Flycatcher - Bradornis microrhynchus Gobemouche à petit bec = Gobemouche à petit bec Small-Headed Flycatcher.: Seen Yesterday. He Didn't Leave His Name. and Other Stories Gallery : © Hervé Michel Site web : oiseaux-nature. More