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The ōlā (Hemignathus wilsoni), pronounced ah-kee-ah-POH-LAH-OW, is a species of Hawaiian honeycreeper, that is endemic to the island of Hawaii. Its natural habitats are dry and montane moist forests, and the only bird species on the island to occupy the woodpecker niche.<ref name="BirdLife">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=web }}</ref> The bird is {{safesubst:#invoke:convert|convert}} in length, and has an unusually curved beak-(a specialist species). The is a pudgy bird which has a whitish bottom and tail, black legs, yellow chest, orangish head, black face mask and bill and gray black wings. The male's song is either a loud, short pit-er-ieu or a rapid warba-warba.<ref>{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=web }}</ref> Its various calls include an upslurred whistle, a short cheedle-ee warble, and a short sweet.<ref name="BirdLife" />


ʻAkiapolaʻau sections
Intro  Distribution  Diet  Breeding  Conservation and threats  See also  References  External links  

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Species::okina    Hawaiian::forests    BirdLife::birds    Hawaii::trees    Forest::which    Habitat::tropical

The ōlā (Hemignathus wilsoni), pronounced ah-kee-ah-POH-LAH-OW, is a species of Hawaiian honeycreeper, that is endemic to the island of Hawaii. Its natural habitats are dry and montane moist forests, and the only bird species on the island to occupy the woodpecker niche.<ref name="BirdLife">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=web }}</ref> The bird is {{safesubst:#invoke:convert|convert}} in length, and has an unusually curved beak-(a specialist species). The is a pudgy bird which has a whitish bottom and tail, black legs, yellow chest, orangish head, black face mask and bill and gray black wings. The male's song is either a loud, short pit-er-ieu or a rapid warba-warba.<ref>{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=web }}</ref> Its various calls include an upslurred whistle, a short cheedle-ee warble, and a short sweet.<ref name="BirdLife" />


ʻAkiapolaʻau sections
Intro  Distribution  Diet  Breeding  Conservation and threats  See also  References  External links  

PREVIOUS: IntroNEXT: Distribution
<<>>