A man captured an extraordinary moment in Missouri this week.

It’s a Peafoodle that is a rare sight in Missouri.

It’s a peacock.

The peacock peafoodle.

A bird that is so different from other peacocks that the Missouri Department of Natural Resources has called it “crazy.”

According to the Missouri DNR, the peacock was captured by a local resident on Tuesday night.

The man had a camcorder that he used to capture the bird.

It was captured on video.

The peacock is actually an Eastern Red-necked Peafood called the Missouri peacock which is a hybrid between a Red-and-White-striped peacock and a White-striping peacock.

“There are no native peacocks in Missouri,” said DNR spokesman Mike McPherson.

“There’s been a lot of work to try to save them from extinction.

The Missouri peacocks are protected under the Endangered Species Act and are endangered because of habitat loss and human disturbance.

The only place that you can find these birds is in the Midwest, but they’re very rare.”

A peacock can weigh as much as 70 pounds, but the species only grows to be as large as 15 to 20 pounds.

Peafodgers can reach up to 30 feet long, with a wingspan of 20 to 25 inches.

They have sharp, pointed beaks that can measure up to 10 inches across.

There are four species of peacocks: Eastern Red, Eastern Blue, India Blue and the Black Shoulder.

The black shoulder peafowler has the largest body length of all the peafodges, but it can grow up to about 6 feet tall.

The Missouri peacocking was discovered by a woman in the village of St. Joseph in Missouri in the early 1980s.

She had taken a camera and started capturing the bird in a wooded area.

The camera captured the peacocks for the first time in 2015.

But the DNR says the video was too old for a search and rescue team to retrieve it.

The state’s Natural Resources Conservation Service sent the peacocking to the state’s Wildlife Conservation Commission in November to try and recover it.

That team found it in St. Charles County in August, and the peacocked was flown to the St. Louis Zoo in September.

It is now being studied by a group of researchers to determine its condition and to determine how to get it back to Missouri.

There have been two other peacock sightings in Missouri: one in St Louis and one in Lincoln.

Both of those were by people who captured the birds in Missouri while filming wildlife documentaries.

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