The James flamingo (Phoenicoparrus jamesi) is a species of flamingo in the Phoenereoidae family. This flamingo lives in the high altitude Andes highlands in Peru, Argentina, Bolivia and Chile. They have a close relationship with the Andes flamingos. Flamingos live on saltwater lakes from a height of 2,000 meters in southern Peru through Bolivia to northern Chile. The Chilean flamingo, the Andes flamingo and the James flamingo live in the same area, and all three of these species live in groups (including the same nest). It was thought that the James flamingo went extinct until a remote population was discovered in 1956.
The James flamingo is smaller than the Andes flamingo, and is similar in size to the Old World flamingos, the small flamingo. A specimen of this species was first collected by Charles Rahmer, who was on an expedition sponsored by Harry Berkley James, for whom the species was named. The James flamingo is about 90–92 cm long on average and weighs about 2 kg. The James Crane has a very long neck made up of 19 neck vertebrae that move a lot and rotate their heads.
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