New Guinea forest bird of paradise, with bright plumage and mating dance, competes for females with reddish brown females. Males display blue crests, shields, and loud singing.

King of Saxony bird of paradise, endemic to New Guinea, features elongated feathers, long head plumes, and can wave them. Nests in Kratke mountain range.

Ribbon-tailed Astrapia, a medium-sized bird in Papua New Guinea, has a long tail and bright plumage, attracting males with its olive green and bronze colored feathers.

Andean cock of the rock, a national bird of Peru, has a bright orange-colored head, neck, chest, black body, gray wings, and a concave cup-like nest.

Magnificent frigate birds, endemic to Florida and California coasts, are renowned for their bright red throat pouch, deep black, white breasts, and hooked-tip gray bill.

Shoebills, prehistoric birds with large, sharp-edged bills, are endangered species found in Sudan to Zambia. They hunt snakes, amphibians, lizards, and rats using their enormous bills.

The greater prairie chicken, once abundant, is now extremely rare. Its mating rituals involve males displaying in a communal lek called a booming ground, selecting the fittest mate.

Long-wattled umbrellabirds, found in Colombia and Ecuador, have a 35 cm long wattle used during courtship and live in wet forests, primarily feeding on insects, lizards, and nuts.

Helmeted hornbills, valued at three times more than elephants, face threats due to increased demand for their casque for head-to-head combat and their manic laughing call.