A three-legged crow is present in Japanese, Korean, and Chinese mythology.
The U.S Fish and Wildlife Service have listed the Hawaiian crow and the Mariana crow as endangered.
Crows sometimes attack people, but these attacks are generally not very serious.
Young crows from prior years often help their parents take care of new young crows.
In Japan, some crows make their nests out of stolen metal coat hangers. Some built nests on top of electrical wires, which caused blackouts because of short circuiting.
The Stanford Marshmallow experiment was a series of studies involving a kid being offered a reward, but being promised two rewards if they waited for 15 minutes. Some crows and ravens were subjected to a similar test, which showed they could choose to resist temptation, at least to some extent. They would restrain themselves, but only if the upcoming food was better than the food currently available. If they already had a good kind of food like sausage, they wouldn’t wait.
In the Quran, it is said that Allah sent a crow to show Cain how to bury the body of his brother, Abel, after Cain had killed him. Cain then became very regretful about what he’d done.
In addition to imitating other animals, crows can also imitate humans.
Once a young crow leaves its nest, it spends a few days on the ground learning important skills and how to fly.
A crow is actually a songbird and it has a complex system of calls.
The normal number of eggs in a clutch is anywhere from three to nine.
Some crows in a Japanese city drop nuts onto a road so that cars will break them by driving over them, and then swoop down to collect their broken nuts.
Some crows in particular regions have responded to calls from other species of animals.
Hunting crows is allowed in the United States.
Crows, being the smart birds that they are, investigate an area for possible threats after another crow dies there.
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