Photographer snaps red-winged blackbird forming smoke rings with his breath

It takes more than skill, high-performance cameras, and perhaps a willingness to expend to capture a once-in-a-lifetime shot.

This is all about scheduling, which requires a lot of luck.

Once she found a little bird in a quite unusual setting, this amateur photographer clearly had the odd in her favor.

Photographer snaps red-winged blackbird forming smoke rings with his breath

Kathrin Swoboda, a type of bird lover and cinematographer, was exploring the native animals in Huntley Meadows Park in Pennsylvania when she noticed a male red-winged robin.

When Kathrin captured the lovely bird chirping, it was early the next morning and thus the conditions were still low.

She was fortunate to photograph the small insect “creating smoke circles with his springtime singing.”

Photographer snaps red-winged blackbird forming smoke rings with his breath

The red-winged blackbird’s breath flowed out like smoke rings as he sang uninhibitedly while perched on a limb.

The occasion was a wonderful sight for Kathrin, so it will undoubtedly linger in her mind for the rest of her life, not just for its magnificence but also for its significance.

Her magnificent photographs of the red-winged bird earned her the prestigious award at the Audubon Imaging Competition.

Photographer snaps red-winged blackbird forming smoke rings with his breath

 

Its red-winged robin, or Agelaius phoenixes, is just a native of Mexico and South America and is among the most numerous living land birds in the region.

These eat seeds as well as tiny insects. Male have dark-brown with red plumage lines on their shoulders as well as a yellow band, whereas females are shadowy.

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