Adapting to Arctic climates, the Rock Ptarmigan sports a white plumage in winter, blending seamlessly with the snow.
With a wingspan reaching up to 9 feet, these pelicans are one of North America's largest birds.
Originally from Africa, the Cattle Egret is now found worldwide, often seen near livestock.
Recognized by its long neck and sharp beak, the Great Egret is a symbol of conservation success.
Often found in the southeastern U.S., the White Ibis is known for its striking red face and legs.
These elegant swans breed in the Arctic and migrate thousands of miles to winter in warmer regions.
The largest native waterfowl in North America, Trumpeter Swans are known for their resonant calls.
A symbol of the Arctic, the Snowy Owl's white feathers help it camouflage in snowy landscapes.
These small birds breed in the Arctic and are known for their cheerful songs.
With delicate plumes and bright yellow feet, the Snowy Egret is a sight to behold.
Sporting a distinctive black cap, the Royal Tern is often seen along coastlines diving for fish.
As its name suggests, the Elegant Tern is known for its graceful appearance and slender body.
A true Arctic species, the Ivory Gull is often seen scavenging on polar bear kills.
These migratory birds are known for their massive, noisy flocks and V-shaped flight formations.
One of America's rarest birds, the Whooping Crane's population is slowly recovering thanks to conservation efforts.