|Range||Extinct in the Wild.|
Extinct in the Wild
The Hawaiian Crow is a specie of Corvus, and was originally found in the southeastern parts of Hawaii.
It is about the size of the Carrion Crow at 48–50 centimetres (19–20 in) in length, but with more rounded wings and a much thicker bill. It has soft, brownish-black plumage and long, bristly throat feathers; the feet, legs and bill are black.
The varied diet of the omnivorous Hawaiian Crow is dominated by eggs and nestlings, invertebrates, and fruit; nectar, flowers, and carrion are minor components. ʻAlalās will pry bark off trees and eat the insects found underneath. ʻIeʻie (Freycinetia arborea) vines are an important fruit source, although the birds are not normally seen in wet forests, where ʻieʻie density is highest.