Bangladesh is a very beautiful country. There are lots of green trees in Bangladesh. So it is said to be a safe land of birds to live in. There are lots of birds in Bangladesh. Like The Magpie Robin, The myna, the kingfisher, The Parrots, The Ducks, geese and swans etc. The Doel or the magpie robin is the national bird of Bangladesh. One of the more familiar birds about towns and villages. Shy, silent and unobtrusive during non-breeding season, then skulking in shrubbery and only uttering plaintive swee-ee and harsh chur-r. The Shalik (myna) is a very common bird in Bangladesh. The common myna is about the size of an American robin. Its colors range from rich wine-brown on the lower breast to deep black on the head, neck, and upper breast. It has a splash of white on the lower edge of its wings, and its bill and legs are a bright yellow. The Machhhranga or the kingfisher is very common in riverine Bangladesh. Twelve varieties of kingfishers have been recorded here including the brown-winged, white-collar, black-capped and the rare ruddy kingfisher. Though the more urbanizations or higher increasing rate of people makes the life of birds more difficult, the “Shundorban” (which is the largest mangrove forest & located mostly in Bangladesh) is still the one of the safest place in Bangladesh for the birds to live in.
This is a record of the bird species in Bangladesh. The avifauna of Bangladesh includes a total of 466 types, of which 1 has been introduced by humans, and 12 are atypical or accidental. 3 species listed are extirpated in Bangladesh and are not incorporated in the species calculation. 35 species are worldwide in danger.
This list's taxonomic treatment (name and sequence of orders, families, and species) and arrangement (common and scientific names) go after the conventions of Clements's 5th edition. The family account at the start of each heading reflects this taxonomy, as do the species counts found in each family account. Introduced and accidental species are integrated in the overall counts for Bangladesh.