On January 15th, as New Zealand suffered severe drought and high temperatures, animal rights activists warned that New Zealand’s national bird wingless bird (also known as the ostrich, commonly known as the “Kiwi bird”) could face extinction. The wingless bird is a unique species of New Zealand, is also New Zealand’s national bird and symbol named for its call “several dimensions”, and the eggs are hatched by male birds, they are rather shy, mainly at night action.
New Zealand is currently experiencing record-breaking heat, with 2019 the fourth warmest on record in New Zealand and the lowest rainfall since the summer, making it highly likely that these kiwi birds will leave the jungle in search of food and water.
Animal rights activist Rob Webb has warned that kiwi birds that leave the jungle could be attacked by predators or hit by cars and could soon become extinct.
There are currently about 68,000 Kiwi birds in New Zealand, but each year it is down 2% and the number of birds being preyed on by cats, dogs, and white slugs has plummeted.
The wingless bird is also called yu tuo, a kiwi bird. Wings and tails have been degraded, mouth long, long, full of gray slender fluff, legs short and thick, running very fast. Day and night out, eat the insects in the earth. New Zealanders often proudly say, “I’m a Kiwi bird”, which means “I’m a New Zealander.”