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Black-necked Stilt – Bird Art Print on Wood

Black-necked Stilt – Bird Art Print on Wood
  • Black necked stilt painting by Maggie Hurley
  • black-necked-stilt-on-wall-maggie-hurley

$40.00$50.00

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About the Bird Art:

The image is printed on Epson Premium Matte Paper with UltraChrome Ink; the color should last quite a long time. The print is then mounted on a cradled wood block and coated with a UV resistant protectant to prevent fading. Each block is signed and numbered on the back (the edition # you receive will vary). Ready to hang from a sawtooth hanger attached to the back. Watermarks will not appear on print. Color may vary (based on your monitor settings).

To get the three at a discounted price, visit this link.

See more below.

Additional Information

Bird Art

4″ x 4″: $40, 6″ x 6″: $50

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This listing is for a limited edition, fine art print of my original painting of a Black-necked Stilt called, “You’d Share Your Last Jelly Bean”

I’ve seen these adorable little short birds at the Monterrey Bay Aquarium a number of times. They have fantastic pink legs that look so delicate, it’s a wonder they can walk on them!

About the bird:

From our friends at Audubon:

“Everything about the Black-necked Stilt seems delicate — from its incredibly thin stilt-legs to its slim wings and its needle-like bill — yet it manages to thrive on the sun-baked flats around shallow lakes, some of them in searing climates.”

Conservation status Numbers may be increasing as range expands. Quick to take advantage of artificial habitat (sewage ponds, dikes, etc.), so has extended breeding range into new areas recently. The distinctive subspecies in Hawaii is rare and considered endangered.
Family Stilts and Avocets
Habitat Grassy marshes, mudflats, pools, shallow lakes (fresh and alkaline). Found at all seasons at the margins of shallow water in very open country, especially where there is much marsh growth. For nesting, requires bare open ground near water, with little vegetation. Often found in the same places as American Avocet, but the stilt is more partial to fresh water.