The golden-collared manakin
He is a lavish dancer who utilizes his gorgeous golden band to its fullest, which is a must-see while he is putting on the movements!
A species of bird in the Pipridae family is Manacus vitellinus, sometimes known as the Golden-collared Manakin.
They are a little, chubby bird with a huge head and red-orange legs, a short tail, and rounded wings.
The gorgeous golden collar on the male of this species wraps over his throat and fades to olive down his shoulder and abdomen.
He is mostly black above this collar, with a richer olive in the centre of his back.
Only Panama and Costa Rica sell the golden-collared manakin.
Golden-collared manakins prefer to consume fruit that is low in the trees as well as bugs, which they catch in flight or from reachable trees.
When a female has chosen a mate, she builds a small, shallow, cup-shaped nest composed of fibrous vegetation and animal hair near the ground.
Then, after nurturing them for 14 to 24 days, she produces two eggs that are colored to resemble fallen leaves.
After hatching, the mother feeds the chicks for 10 days until they become adults.
Before becoming independent, young children may follow their mother for about 4 weeks.