The beak, which covers the tail in yellow and green, makes the bird stand on a path that other birds can not. Yes!

Against a coat of jet-black and green feathers, a bright yellow breast sticks out.

The common iora (Aegithina tiphia) is a little passerine bird that has dark green to black upper portions during the breeding season when the male is striving to look his best. His wings have white wing bars, his tail is blackish, and his rump is greenish. He has a brilliant yellow breast and belly, a black crown, and a yellow face. Non-breeding males have greenish upperparts and resemble females in appearance.

Females and men have extremely similar appearances, with females being somewhat greener.

Both sexes have a blue-grey bill with a pointed tip. Their eyes are completely black. Slate blue-grey legs and feet.

The Common Iora is found only in India, Southwest China, and Southeast Asia, where it is endemic.

Forests and well-wooded regions, scrubs, agricultural areas, and gardens are all good places for these birds to inhabit. It stays away from dense woodlands.