This video says about itself:
27 March 2014. As I said in my earlier blog post, that morning we went to a resplendent quetzal nest in San Gerardo de Dota.
Resplendent quetzals make their nest in woodpeckers’ holes in trees, which they enlarge.
Male and female quetzals take turns at sitting on the eggs. The male’s tail is usually too long for the nest. So it sticks out, like at this nest.
This morning, the female left the nest at 5:15. The usual time for shifts on the nest is three hours.
At 9:07, so after almost four hours, the male gets his head out of the nest. What takes her so long in taking over?
Four minutes later, the male leaves the nest and sits down on a branch.
It is not easy to photograph a…
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