In this new puzzle we feature a beautiful and impressive bird of prey, the Ruppell's griffon vulture. It is native to the Sahel region and East Africa and it was named after Eduard Ruppell - a German naturalist and explorer. Ruppell's vultures are very social, roosting, nesting, and gathering to feed in large flocks. The live in grasslands, mountains, woodlands and are considered to be the highest-flying bird, with confirmed evidence of a flight at an altitude of over 11000 m (37,000 ft). // Image Credit: Gil Myers, Smithsonian's National Zoo
The coyote (also called prairie wolf and the brush wolf) is a species of canine native to North America. Primarily carnivorous, its diet consists mainly of deer, rabbits, hares, rodents, birds, reptiles, amphibians, fish, and invertebrates, though it may also eat fruits and vegetables on occasion. Their fur color is predominantly light gray and red or fulvous interspersed with black and white, though it varies somewhat with geography. Coyotes live either in a family unit or in loosely knit packs of unrelated individuals.
If you didn't already know, there are three species of zebra: Grevy's zebra (the ones features in this puzzle), Plains zebra and Mountain zebra. They are primarily found in various regions of Africa and inhabit grasslands, savannas, and open woodlands. They are herbivores, primarily grazing on grasses and sometimes leaves and shrubs. Zebras are best known for their striking black and white striped patterns. The exact purpose of zebras' stripes has been the subject of scientific study and debate. While the definitive answer is still not entirely clear, several theories exist. Some theories say that they are used for camouflage, some for thermoregulation and others for protection from insects. An interesting fact is that, just like human fingerprints, each zebra's stripe pattern is unique to the individual.
Explore the enchanting elegance of the Eurasian Bullfinch puzzle, a delightful challenge that brings the charm of this stunning bird right to your fingertips. The Eurasian Bullfinch, scientifically known as Pyrrhula pyrrhula, is a small passerine bird found across Europe and parts of Asia. Renowned for its striking appearance, this avian gem boasts a rich tapestry of colors that make it a true delight to behold. The male bullfinch features a vibrant rosy-pink breast, contrasting elegantly with its charcoal-gray back and wings. Its cap, nape, and face are adorned with a deep black hue, giving it an air of sophistication. Complementing its colorful palette, the female bullfinch exhibits a more subtle and subdued variation, with shades of pinkish-gray blending seamlessly with warm browns. Have fun!
In this new jigsaw puzzle we feature a cute European robin resting on the edge of a flower pot. Robins are about 12.5â€“14.0 cm in length, they have an orange breast and face lined with grey, brown upper-parts and a whitish belly. The robin occurs in Eurasia east to Western Siberia, south to Algeria and on the Atlantic islands as far west as the Azores and Madeira. The European robin prefers spruce woods, but it also adapted and now lives in parks and gardens.
This new puzzle is based on a painting by the French artist Edgar Degas, created around 1871-1872. The painting depicts some horses grazing in a green meadow. In the foreground we can see two horses, a brown and and a white one. In the background we can see some houses, a river with boats and more horses grazing on the green meadow.
In today's puzzle we feature two quails and their young. Quails are small ground-nesting birds. They feed on seeds and insects. They are notoriously difficult to see, the hide in crops and tall grass, and are reluctant to fly, preferring to run away instead. So what are you waiting for? Click start, put the quails and their cute chicks back together and complete today's puzzle. Have fun!
Today we're heading to a wild horse sanctuary to see and feed a heard of of horses. Wild horses mainly eat grasses and other types of vegetation that are available in their natural habitat. Grass is a primary part of their diet, and they spend a lot of time grazing to fulfill their nutritional needs. Wild life sanctuaries, like the one in this puzzle, offer a safe home for wild horses to live without human interference, promote genetic diversity, provide rehabilitation for horses and educate the public. Some sanctuaries allow controlled visitation, which can contribute to local economies through eco-tourism. People visiting can learn about wild horses and enjoy observing them in their natural habitat.
These cute aquatic flightless birds live almost exclusively in the Southern Hemisphere. They spend roughly half of their lives on land and the other half in the sea and feed on krill, fish, squid and other forms of sea life. All penguins have black backs and wings with white fronts. They are not found only in cold climates, such as Antarctica. Some species of penguin the temperate zone. For example the Galapagos penguin, lives as far north as the Galápagos Islands. Although the Arctic and Antarctic regions are very similar, no penguins live in the Arctic.
Click start and step into today's puzzle's world, where a white and grey cat and golden eyes awaits your companionship among a maze of dry branches and fallen leaves. Feel the warmth of sunlight as it gently illuminates the scene, revealing the intricate textures of the cat's fur and the natural elements surrounding it. Start the game and allow the "curious cat amidst branches" to be your companion on this puzzle journey, where each piece connects you to the tranquility of the outdoors. Have fun!
Black-headed gulls can be found over much of Europe, some parts of Japan, east China, northeastern Canada and some Caribbean islands. They are opportunistic feeders. They eat insects, fish, seeds, worms, invertebrates, scraps. Like most gulls, it is highly gregarious. They are an overwintering species, found in a variety of different habitats.
Didn't find something you like? Don't worry we have thousands of other online puzzle games similar or better then "Ruppell's Griffon Vulture" .