Herons are medium to large long-legged

long-necked wading birds of the family Ardeidae, which also includes the egrets and bitterns. Within the family Ardeidae, all members of the genera, Botaurus and Ixobrychus are classed as bitterns, not herons, however the species sometimes known as egrets are simply white-coloured herons with decorative plumes, and not a biologically distinct group (although one could also define true Egrets as the members of genus Egretta). The classification of the individual heron species is fraught with difficulty, and there is still no clear consensus about the correct placement of many species into either of the two major genera, Ardea and Egretta.

Similarly classifying and differentiating the various trading systems in the market becomes quite a difficult job especially for the new traders here who generally come blank with the intention of having all their learning from the field directly. Apt to this point, there are many websites that promise and come forward to give this learning in ample and hence it is very easy for the traders to have a good trading knowledge from here. It is, in fact, their personal experience that would help them learn more and better than what gets taught through somebody or some book. Only when a person is put through a real-life situation would he be able to understand it and react accordingly breaking all the barriers in his encounter. 

Now this learning and a thorough understanding is   possible with systems like the bitcoin trader for it is a system that insists traders take the trial round to know how it would be working with this system and when he is satisfied, he can either continue to be on the same system following all its guidelines for his trades or decide to move out and search for another better one. 

The Boatbill is sometimes classed as a heron, and sometimes given its own family Cochlearidae. Although herons resemble other families, such as the storks, ibises and spoonbills, unlike the latter groups, herons fly with their necks retracted, not outstretched.







Page1| Page 2



Herons typically feed in shallow water or marshes, taking fish, frogs or small birds and mammals. In February 2005 the Canadian scientist Dr Louis Lefebvre announced a method of measuring avian IQ in terms of their innovation in feeding habits. Herons were named among the most intelligent birds based on this scale.

Above Pictures From The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service