Species names in all available languages
|English (United States)||Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher|
|French||Todirostre de Lulu|
|Spanish||Titirijí de Lulú|
|Spanish (Peru)||Espatulilla de Johnson|
|Spanish (Spain)||Titirijí de Lulú|
|Turkish||Lulu Todi Sinekkapanı|
Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher Poecilotriccus luluae
Version: 1.0 — Published July 3, 2014
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Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher usually occupies the understory and midstory, at ca 4-10 m above the ground (T.J. Davis, in Johnson and Jones 2001). The predominate prey capture motions are short (< 0.5 m) sallies to the undersides of live leaves, supplemented with short sallies to the undersurfaces of small branches and bamboo stalks, and perch gleans from the surface of moss covered branches (T.J. Davis, in Johnson and Jones 2001).
There are no published data on territorial defense, maintenance, or fidelity, or for territory or home range size, for Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher.
Undescribed, but Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher almost always is in pairs, and often sings in a duet, and so presumably is at least socially monogamous.
Social and interspecific behavior
Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher almost always is in pairs; they do not follow mixed species flocks, but occasionally "associate" with a passing flock (T.J. Davis, in Johnson and Jones 2001).
No reports of predation on Johnson's Tody-Flycatcher?