What is the name of the bird in the picture?
The long-wattled umbrellabird ('Cephalopterus penduliger') is an umbrellabird in the Cotingidae family. It is considered rare and it resides in humid to wet premontane and cloud forest.
They are often found on the Pacific slopes of southwest Colombia and western Ecuador, but occasionally are found at lower altitudes. The species is mostly frugivorous, and feeds on large fruit. The fruits of the Arecaceae, Lauraceae, and Myrtaceae are preferred. Invertebrates and small vertebrates are also taken.
The male is 40–42 cm (15.7 to 16.5 in) height, with the female being slightly smaller at 35–37 cm (13.7 to 14.5 in) Both sexes are short-tailed and carry an erectile head crest; those of the males are slightly longer at 20–30 cm (7.8 to 12.8 in)
The male is distinguished by a large throat wattle of feathers, while females and juveniles have no or a much smaller wattle. The length of the wattle can be controlled, and it can be retracted in flight. The male generally has black colored shafts in its feathers.
It inhabits humid montane forests at 1,500-1,800 m ( 4,921 to 5,905 ft) above sea level on the ridges and sides of the Andes. The long-wattled umbrellabird is considered rare and it resides in humid to wet premontane and cloud forest. The long-wattled umbrellabird engages in lek mating, where the males congregate in common areas (leks) for display, which are visited by the solitary females.