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Migratory bird world

Numerous migratory birds can be seen in the coastal, haor, Sundarbans, Padma char areas or various forests in Bangladesh during the winter season.

If you keep an eye on the surrounding trees, forests, rivers, canals, and haors, you can see different birds. However, not all birds are seen everywhere. Because certain birds live and eat in certain places. So you have to go to a certain place to see a certain bird. Seeing this bird is not an issue for many. Again very important to many. In fact, watching birds is a kind of intoxication for some people. So they wandered around the country for twelve months intoxicated with bird watching.

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The number of resident and migratory birds in Bangladesh is about 617 species. Of these, 300 species are endemic. The remaining 417 species are migratory. They are resident birds as they live in this country for twelve months. And those who spend some time of the year in other countries are migratory birds. Some mistakenly call migratory birds guests. They are not guests at all. They are the birds of this country. About 80 percent of migratory birds migrate to Central and North Asia, including countries near the Himalayas, and 20 percent to distant Siberia during the summer, just to survive. He came back to Bangladesh during winter.

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Not all migrants come during the winter. There are two or three birds that come to this country for a short time to roam at different times of the year. They are called pilgrims. Rare, rare, endangered or critically endangered words are placed before the names of the birds which are seen more or less, and the birds which are seen less or not seen. However, 30-32 birds have already become extinct in this country due to environmental reasons. Much new bird-watching information is also being added.

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Most of the migratory birds are found in this country during the winter season and most of them are aquatic. Therefore, they roam in Bhola, Noakhali, Patuakhali, Barguna, Rajshahi, Cox’s Bazar, St. Martin’s, Maheshkhali, Sundarbans and Howrah’s chars, beels or wetlands. The most common winter migratory birds in coastal chars or beels are the native kanibak, go baga, majla baga, dhupani bak, kalamatha kastechara, pati chakachki, khaira chakachki, Eurasio sinthihans, pati tilihans, pati. North Khuntehans, Pakra Ultothuti, Chhota Nathjiria, Kalalej Jourali, Nata Gulinda, Eurasio Gulinda, Chhota Panchil, Chhota Pankauri, Zulfi Panchil, Chhota Boga, Bara Boga, Pyong Hans, Giriya Hans, Prashant Sonajiria, Mete Jiria, Birds of different species including Pati Batan, Terek Batan, Zulfi Panchil, Khairamatha Gangchil, Caspian Panchil, Chamchathunto Batan, Khuntebak.

Coastal chars include Hatiyar Damar Char, Nijhumdwip, Jahajmara Char, Moktaria Char, Gazipura Char, Madanpura Char, Madhupura Char, Dasher Hat Char, Monpura Char, Tulatuli Char, Majher Char, Balur Char, Bagar Char, Hajipur Char, Ragkatar Char. Latar Char, Jadavpur Char, Uri Char, Shahjalal Char, Amanat Char, Dhalchar, Thengar Char, Kalakaichha Char, Pial Char, Pataila Char, Chhota Banglar Char, Char Montaz, Kalam Char, Khajur Gaichha Char, Samchu Mollar Char, Boalkhali Char, Big Rani’s Char, Little Rani’s Char, Tegara’s Char and many more new unnamed small and big chars.

Not all aquatic migratory birds roam again. This is an unwritten rule of birds.

Birds of different species like to roam in individual pastures. Although aquatic, some of these birds are called beach birds. Because they like to be near the beach. In addition, there are some special chars in these chars. The chars also have some special bird migrations. For example, in Noakhali’s Hatiyar Damar Char, the world’s most endangered Chamchathunto Batan birds are seen occasionally in pairs. Apart from this, this char is also one of the rare migratory lands of the rare Kalamatha Kastechara birds. Rare Eurasian squirrels can also be seen here. Besides, thousands of birds of many species can be seen in this char at the same time. Including many rare, endangered species of birds. Apart from this, endangered native birds of prey can be seen flocking in and around Moktaria Channel.

Char Shahjalal awakens at the mouth of the Meghna River in Bhola Char Fashion Police Station, large migratory land for aquatic birds on the coast. The age of this char is about twenty years. During the winter season, thousands of birds of about fifty species can be seen in this char.

Wetlands International (WI) is conducting research on birds worldwide. The name of this organization in Asia region is Asian Water Bird Census (AWC). This organization conducts simultaneous census of waterfowl in Asian countries every winter.

Apart from the coast, Sylhet is another major migratory land for aquatic migratory birds. Especially in Moulvibazar and Sunamganj, Hakaluki Haor, Hail Haor, Baikkabil, Tanguar Haor and its surrounding haors become a haven for migratory birds during winter.

Migratory birds that roam in these haors during winter include small divers, large ducklings, large ponies, small ponies, rising giants, native kanibak, dhupani bok, reddish bok, big boga, small boga, middle boga, go boga, Asian. Shamkhol, Kalamatha Kastechara, Pati Sharali, Mete Rajhans, Khayra Chakachki, Pati Chakachki, Tilihans, Pyang Hans, Sinthihans, Fuluri Hans, Pati Tilihans, Utture Khuntehans, Utture Vanjais , Kora, Dhalabuk Dahuk, Pati Manmurgi, Beguni Kalem, Pati Kut, Neu PP, Dal PP, Kalapakh Thengi, Metematha TT, Hot TT, North TT, Prashant Sonajiria, Chhota Nathjiria, Kentish Jiria, Chhota Dhuljiria, Chhota , Lanza Chaga, Kalalej Jourali, Tila Lalpa, Pati Lalpa, Pati Sabuj Pa, Beel Batan, Bon Batan, Pati Batan, Lal Nuribatan, Gulinda Batan, Chhota Chapakhi, Temikengar Chapakhi, Khairamatha Gangchil, Kalamatha Gangch.

Hakaluki Haor, Hail Haor, Tanguar Haor, Baikkabil and many other haors in its vicinity have small and large beels. Among the beels of Hakaluki Haor are Jala Beel, Balujuri, Maisla, Kukurdubi, Phuala, Polabhanga, Haorkhal, Koar Kona, Malam Beel, Goaljur, Charua, Tekona, Bhaiya, Gajua, Ranchi, Haram, Bilal Khals and others. Bird census is also done in these haors every year. Apart from coastal and haor areas, there are about 315 species of birds living in the Sundarbans. Of these, 64 species are migratory.

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