Red-tailed Black Cockatoo/ Banksian Cockatoo Calyptorhynchus banksii (prev. magnificus)

Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female
Like most black cockatoos, Red-tailed Black Cockatoos are native to Australia.
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo Naso subspecies
 Naso sunspecies Banksian Cockatoo
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo Naso
The female Red-tailed Black Cockatoo has yellow spots on her black head and wings, yellow bars on her front and a barred red/orange tail. She has a light beak.
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo Naso subspecies
 Naso sunspecies Banksian Cockatoo
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo Naso
The Naso subspecies also called the Forest Red-tailed Black, native to the far southwestern corner of Australia and shown in the row above, has a significantly larger (wider and longer) beak than the nominal subspecies shown in the preceding row.
Banksian Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo
Sometimes her tail is barred with yellow or orange instead of red (the northern, large-billed C. b. macrorhynchus subspecies, above left, has pale yellow or white barring), but female Yellow- and White-tailed Black Cockatoos have no barring. Juvenile Red-tailed have pale barring. The amount of yellow spotting on head and wings is variable.
Banksian Cockatoo male
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo male
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo
The adult male Red-tailed Black Cockatoo is completely black except for red patches on the underside of his tail. He has a dark beak and no yellow spots/bars.
Banksian Cockatoo female Red and yellow barred tail; nominal subspecies
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female Woodworking is a favourite activity.
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo
Banksian Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo female
Red-tailed Black Cockatoo