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Black-tailed Prairie Dog Cynomys ludovicianus with muddy nose from digging...

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Caption: Black-tailed Prairie Dog Cynomys ludovicianus with muddy nose from digging in wet soil Fort Niobrara N.W.R., Cherry Co., Nebraska 13 July 2011
Copyright: © Greg Lasley/KAC Productions
Agent: KAC Productions
AGPix ID: AGPix_KaAdCl15_9675
Photo Alignment: 35mm (vertical)

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Spotted Leaf-nosed Snake Phyllorhynchus decurtatus near Florence, Pinal County, Arizona, United States 11 May      Adult     Colubridae
© Rick & Nora Bowers/KAC Productions
Large Cactus-Finch Geospiza conirostris Espanola Island AKA Hood Island Galapagos Islands, Ecuador 20 August 2010  Darwin's finches (also known as the Galápagos Finches or as Geospizinae) are a group of 15 species of Passerine birds, now placed in the tanager family rather than the true finch family. They were first collected by Charles Darwin on the Galápagos Islands during the second voyage of the Beagle. Thirteen are found on the Galápagos Islands and one on Cocos Island. The term Darwin's Finches was first applied by Percy Lowe in 1936, and popularised in 1947 by David Lack in his book Darwin's Finches.[1][2] The birds are all about the same size (10-20 cm). The most important differences between species are in the size and shape of their beaks, and the beaks are highly adapted to different food sources. The birds are all dull-colored.
© Greg Lasley/KAC Productions