A peacock with a peak.

Or a peacocks tail.

Or, for that matter, a peacocking in the woods.

But if you don’t see a peacocked peacock on the ground, you’re not alone.

A recent study by the International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources found that more than a third of the animals in the U.S. and Canada, including humans, are thought to be spotted by the eye.

That’s an impressive figure, considering that peacocks only live about a year and a half.

But a new study from the University of Michigan says that peacock sightings can be confusing.

The research team used the eyes of peacocks to find out just how far away they are from humans.

They found that peacocking populations can be as far away as 1,200 feet away from human beings.

To put that in perspective, that’s only a little more than half a mile.

But the researchers found that some animals that live farther away may be spotted as well.

The peacocks are just one of many animals in our natural world that are sometimes confused by humans.

The researchers found some birds that were caught in the act of mating with humans and other animals, but the birds’ eyes were not visible.

The birds had to be seen through binoculars to get a clear view of their surroundings.

They also have a long tail and other facial features that can make it hard to tell what animal they’re looking at.

It’s a situation that can be hard to explain to people who are not familiar with the animals, says lead author Jens Jansson, who is a postdoctoral fellow at the university.

“We’re really trying to understand how people can be fooled by the peacocks and how they can be easily fooled by humans,” he said.

What’s causing this confusion?

Some of the more common questions people ask about peacocks come from a common perception that they’re not very different from other birds.

In fact, many birds have been known to mistake humans for other animals.

They are known to make a “muzzle-mouthed” sound and use their bill to scratch the back of their neck, which is considered to be a sign of being territorial.

That sounds pretty similar to how peacocks, who are mostly migratory, would think.

But they aren’t.

In a study published last year, Jansson and his colleagues found that there is a big difference between peacocks that live in the same geographic area and those that live more far apart.

They used data from more than 1,500 birds in Canada, the U, and Mexico.

They saw that while there were only about 15 to 20 individuals that lived within 100 feet of each other, there were about 1,400 individuals that belonged to two or more populations that lived more than 500 feet apart.

That is, the animals were looking at people and other humans in the exact same location.

“There are other reasons that we can make this mistake,” Jansson said.

For example, it’s possible that the birds are looking for a mate, because they look at their eyes when they are in the breeding season, he said, and the males look at females when they look for a potential mate.

In addition, many people are trained to see peacocks as large, fluttering, or furry birds.

These aren’t the same birds as peacocks.

When the birds go to the park or a nature preserve, they can usually be seen as a smaller, more rounded version of the peacock.

That can lead to confusion for some people.

“People who think of peacock as small birds will have a hard time believing that the peacocking is a smaller bird,” Janson said.

If people want to catch a peacocker, they need to use binocular equipment to see more than just the wing pattern of the animal, Jansen said.

He advises people to always make sure the birds they are looking at are actually close to you.

That way, the animal won’t be fooled into thinking it is being approached by a human.

You can find out more about peacock spotting at the International Center for Species Identification.