The Golden Horn, a tribe in California’s Gold Coast region, has become known for its spectacular white-and red-and white-colored eyes.
The horned owl is the only species of owl known to be able to fly, and the Golden Hawk, the horned eagle, are also known to do so.
The horns of the Horned Owl and Golden Hawk have a unique pattern that is a clear indication of where they are in the sky, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
In the image below, you can see a golden horned hawk swooping in the air above the Great Basin, while the golden horn of the owl is seen hovering over a black-tipped hawk.
But it doesn’t end there.
The black-eyed owl is also known for the distinctive blue and white stripes on its back.
The stripes are an adaptation to help the owl camouflage in its environment.
The white- and red-colored stripes are a trait that the Horns have in common with the Black Hawks, a separate species of raptor with a black stripe on its wings.
The Horns, like the Black Hawk, are the only two native raptors known to inhabit the Great Plains.
They were first described in 1869 and named after their unique pattern of black-orange eyes.
They are among a group of North American species that are known as the Hornless.
While the Horny Hawks are not endangered, they are classified as threatened under the Endangered Species Act.
There are only two known species of the Black-Eyed Hawk, one in North America and one in Europe.
The other is the American Black-Eared Owl, which is not native to the United States.