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  1. The whooping crane (Grus americana) is an endangered crane species, native to North America, named for its “whooping” calls. Along with the sandhill crane (Antigone canadensis), it is one of only two crane species native to North America, and it is also the tallest North American bird species.

  2. Whooping Crane. Common Name: Whooping cranes. Scientific Name: Grus americana. Type: Birds. Diet: Omnivore. Average Life Span In The Wild: 22 to 24 years. Size: Body: 4.9 feet; wingspan: 7.5...

  3. The Whooping Crane is the tallest bird in North America and one of the most awe-inspiring, with its snowy white plumage, crimson cap, bugling call, and graceful courtship dance. It's also among our rarest birds and a testament to the tenacity and creativity of conservation biologists.

  4. Whooping cranes are tall, white birds with long necks and long legs. They have stout, straight bills. Their body is slender and widens to a plump bustle by the tail. When in flight, the wings of a whooping crane are broad and the neck is fully extended. Their wingspan is more than 7 feet.

  5. Whooping crane. Grus americana. Whooping cranes, named for their impressively loud call, are native to North America. Once faced with extinction, they are now recovering with the help of conservation science efforts. Fact Sheet. Conservation. Physical Description. The whooping crane is white with contrasting dark legs and a dark bill.

  6. The Whooping Crane is the tallest bird in North America and one of the most awe-inspiring, with its snowy white plumage, crimson cap, bugling call, and graceful courtship dance. It's also among our rarest birds and a testament to the tenacity and creativity of conservation biologists.

  7. The elegant Whooping Crane has a seven- to eight-foot wingspan and stands up to five feet tall—the tallest flying bird in North America. It is named for its resonant call, which can be heard over great distances thanks to an extra-long trachea that coils around the bird's breastbone twice like a French horn.