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Studies of captive Blue-winged Geese suggest that they are largely active at night, which perhaps explain why so little is known about the species.

This goose lays four to seven cream-colored eggs; the nestling is largely black with various silvery-white markings above, silvery-white below; the immature is similar to but duller than the adult.

Harwood's Francolin has been reported from only three localities along about 160 kilometers of valleys and gorges within the upper Blue Nile system extending to the east and north of the Addis Ababa-Debre Marcos-Dejen bridge; this francolin is a very poorly known Ethiopian endemic.

It was first recorded for science in 1898 at Ahiyafej, then again in 1927 at Bichana, and in 1930 at Kalo Ford along the banks of the Blue Nile "below Zemie". Cheesman, who obtained the 1927 and the 1930 the specimens, observed that the local people around Bichana knew the species "and considered it the best table bird of the Francolin family".

Pairs or small parties of three to five of these geese are common and easily seen at high elevations in small stream valleys and in pools and marshes in the moorlands where giant lobelia, alchemilla and tussock grass predominate and where they nest in March, April, June and September.

Johin's wort and giant heath forests and occasionally in eucalyptus stands.

Occasionally the Wattled This nests singly or in twos or threes on tops of trees or on ]edges of houses.

The young, covered in black feathers when still at the colony, are fed away from the colonial site once they can fly.

The ibis nests in the little rains in March-April, in the big rains ill July and occasionally in the dry season in December.

Its nest is made of sticks and lined with grass stems, mosses and strips of bark.

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