Fine Art Americas (FAA) watermark does NOT appear on sold art as FAA removes the watermark before each sold copy is "museum quality" printed onto canvass, photo-paper, metal, acrylic or any of FAA's many other available medias regardless of which one is chosen by the buyer.
COPYRIGHT DISCLOSURE NOTICE: THIS IS A COPYRIGHTED & ALL RIGHTS RESERVED PROTECTED IMAGE.
WE are very proud and happy to write the following highly respected art groups have featured our "Jekyll Bluebird" portrait image;
1 - Created by Southern Artists: Featured on 15, 2017
2 - USA Photographers ONLY: Featured on February 15, 2017
3 - All Art Welcome: Featured on February 16, 2017
4 - Birds In Focus: Featured on March 02, 2017
On February 11, 2017 Deb and I traveled to beautiful Jekyll Island, Georgia for a day of photographic fun. While driving across the causeway before reaching the toll-entrance point
we noticed many large and small birds on the north side of the road along the water's edge in the marshes and so forth. One of those was this gorgeous eastern bluebird perched on a shrub not too far from the water. Of course, we photographed it many, many times as it posed for us as though we were not even around. Out of the 30 or so images we could have chosen from we picked this one to post due to its profile head turn and slightly cock-righted lean. We simply though it made for a great looking image to post. Now for a few fun facts about this species.
The eastern bluebird (Sialia sialis) is a small thrush found in open woodlands, farmlands, and orchards. It is the state bird of Missouri and New York.
This species measures 16 to 21 cm (6.3 to 8.3 in) long, spans 25 to 32 cm (9.8 to12.6 in) across the wings, and weighs 27 to 34 g (0.95 to 1.20 oz). Eastern bluebirds are found east of the Rockies, southern Canada to the Gulf states, and southeastern Arizona to Nicaragua. The increase in trees throughout the Great Plains during the past century due to fire suppression and tree planting facilitated the western range expansion of the eastern bluebird as well as range expansions of many other species of birds.
The bright-blue breeding plumage of the male, easily observed on a wire or open perch, makes this species a favorite of birders. The male's call includes sometimes soft warbles of 'jeew' or 'chir-wi' or the melodious song 'chiti WEEW wewidoo.
ALL visits to our FAA-Pixels art sites are welcomed, encouraged and appreciated. Please visit often and, if you will, tell your friends and family about our art sites. They may find something they like and thank you for the tip.
"Art Adds Enjoyment To Life"
Bill & Deb Hayes
February 14th, 2017
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