Fulvous ducks are found at inland water bodies.
The vocal white-faced duck feature in various inland waters.
White-backed ducks are a small, large-headed species.
Maccoa ducks prefer permanent wetlands in open grasslands and semi-dry country.
The Egyptian goose is very vocal and noisy and honk and hiss when threatened.
The South African shelduck prefer shallow, seasonal pans, dams, rivers and sewage works
Spur-winged goose can be found with comb ducks and at times shelducks.
Comb ducks prefer marsh and temporary pans in woodland, woodland-fringed lagoon of flood plains.
The African Pygmy goose prefer a well-vegetated freshwater wetlands habitat.
Cape teals are found in salt pans, estuaries and coastal lagoons.
African black ducks can be detected by a loud quack from the female, often repeated in flight.
Yellow-billed ducks prefer a habitat of open waters of estuaries, stillish waters of rivers, lakes, streams, marshes, swamps, dams and sewage works.
The Cape shoveller was named after Sir Andrew Smith.
Northern shovellers arrive in Namibia from late October and depart again around February and March.
Red-billed teals inhabit most inland wetlands whether man-made or natural usually in pairs or small groups.
Hottentot teals are found in a permanent and semi-permanent shallow and freshwater wetlands.
Southern pochards prefer a habitat of deep, clear, seasonal and freshwater wetlands with growing vegetation.
Damara hornbills prefer Acacia woodlands in hilly areas with large trees, especially mopane.
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