Peafoucahks are not a common sight in Missouri’s easternmost county of St. Louis, which sits just north of the Missouri-Missouri border, but they’re still a very common sight throughout the state.

In the past few years, the number of sightings has increased by more than 300 percent in a county with just 5,000 residents.

Peafooly eggs, also known as golden-eared peacocks and named after the county’s founder, are often found in the wild.

According to the Missouri State Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, the peafowls have been reported in all of Missouri’s counties, but this is the first time we’ve seen them in Missouri since the Peacock egg was introduced there.

According a spokeswoman for the Missouri Department of Natural Resources and Parks, the first sightings were reported in early December 2016 and the first peacock was spotted in early January 2017.

Missouri wildlife officials are trying to find the peacock’s owner.

The department’s website includes several images of the peacocks.

“It’s not a mystery,” said Mary Ann Lott, a Missouri Department for Natural Resources biologist.

“It’s just that we don’t have a clue where it was coming from.

We have no clue where they came from.

It’s just a mystery.”

Lott said a peacock egg is typically a male, and that it typically lays between 2 to 3 weeks.

The eggs hatch in less than a week, she said.

Peacocks are a medium-sized bird that lives in forests and grasslands.

“If they’re laying in the right places, we know they’re probably there for a few days, maybe a couple of weeks,” Lott said.

The peacocks are protected under the Missouri Wildlife Protection Act.

In 2016, Missouri was ranked second in the country for peacock sightings, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.

The state is considered one of the most active peacock populations in the United States.

There are also more than 30 known peafood species in the state, according the National Park Service.