It is a species of passerine bird in the Turdidae family, which inhabits much of Eurasia. It has a brown back and a yellowish belly with dark spots that are generally brown in color and is classified into three subspecies. His particular song, which repeats musical phrases, has deserved frequent poetic allusions.
The bird is raised in forests, gardens and parks, exhibiting partial migratory behavior, since many specimens winter in southern Europe, northern Africa and the Middle East. It has been introduced in New Zealand and Australia; and although it is not under global threat, its population has decreased significantly in various parts of Europe, probably due to changes in agricultural practices.
The thrush builds a neat mud nest on a tree or shrub and hatches four or five dark-spotted blue eggs. It is an omnivorous bird that has the habit of using a certain stone as an anvil to break snails. In the same way that happens with other passerines, it is affected by external and internal parasites, and is a victim of predators such as cats and birds of prey.

Scientific name Turdus Philomelos
Region to which it belongs Turdidae
Hunting season October-March