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Compiled distribution map provided by [data resource not known].
Physical description. Orange Chats are very small insect-eating birds.
Their plumage is dimorphici. Male Orange Chats orange chat a bright orange frons and chest, a prominent black facial mask from the lores to the chin and throat and an otherwise paler orange-yellow plumage.
Only the upperwing feathers are grey with yellow edge lining and the short tail is dark-grey. Female Orange Chats have no black facial mask and otherwise much duller colours. The head is greyish-brown with a lighter greyish-yellow ring around the eyes and ear patches and a light greyish-yellow chin.
The upperwings and tail are similar to the males'. The irises of both sexes are red-brown, the bill is dark-grey and the legs are grey. Juvenile Orange Chats resemble females.
Taxonomy, classification. Range, habitatfinding this species.
The overall distribution of this species orange chat be assessed based on sighting reports submitted by birdwatchers to ebird. NB : Reports on ebird of birds submitted by birdwatchers from the Australian Outback tend to be clustered along ro and public areas such as camp grounds; in such cases their distribution is not a good representation of the overall distribution of the species.
Orange Chats are endemic to Australia.
They populate most of subtropical inland Australia, except the Gascoyne in WA, the south-western tip of WA and the Great Dividing Range and southern and eastern coastal fringe. Within that range they are only occasionally found in the great sandy deserts of eastern WA and in the eastern parts of central inland QLD, beyond a line connecting Mt.
Isa with Goondiwindi, QLD. Orange Chats have a preference for low shrubs in salty areas and on gibber plains with some shrubsbut they can also be found in coastal swamps in WA. Both M. Near-frontal view of a male Orange Chat photo courtesy of M. Near-lateral view of a male Orange Chat orange chat courtesy of R.
Near-lateral view of a male Orange Chat photo courtesy of M. Lateral view of a male Orange Chat photo courtesy of M. Lateral view of a male Orange Chat looking away from the observer photo courtesy of M. Lateral view of a male Orange Chat at take-off, showing its underwings orange chat courtesy of R. Lateral view of a female Orange Chat photo courtesy of M. Lateral view of a female or possibly immature Orange Chat approaching a water hole photo orange chat of M. Lateral view of a female or possibly immature Orange Chat photo courtesy of M. Near-dorsal view of a female or possibly immature Orange Chat photo courtesy of M.
Small group of Orange Chats perched in a dead tree photo courtesy of M. Orange Chats are one of the bird species that try to lure away potential predators from their nest by pretending to have a broken wing. Male Orange Chat at take-off pretending to have a broken wing photo courtesy of R.
Distant view of a male Orange Chat taking off from rank samphire like greased lightning; before flying away, the bird did a "broken wing" routine [ Lake Bindegolly NPnear Thargomindah, QLD, June ].
These s are largely based on our own observations and those of our contributors. The structure of these bird s is explained HERE.
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