Single Wattles & Dwarfs Single Wattles & Dwarfs Single Wattle Male This is my friends bird in his new home. Cassowaries love water, and he is showing it. 62672341 Single Wattle taking a bath 62672342 Single Wattled Cassowary By the looks of it, this is a male, this photograph really shows the variation of color that the Single Wattles have. 62672343 Dwarf Cassowary This is a Dwarf Cassowary, the white head subspecies. 62672344 Dwarf another Dwarf subspecies with the white head 62672345 Dwarf Cassowary This is another subspecies, and in my opinion the most beautiful of the Dwarf's. The colors on this species are more fluorescent than the other species. You can see more pics by this photographer at his flickr page: 62672346 Single Wattled Female This is a Female Single Wattle taken at Walsrode Bird Park in Germany by Roman K. 62692545 My friends Single Wattled 106835851 Hybrid Cassowary This is a rare find, but proof that the Single Wattles and Double Wattles cross breed in the wild. None have ever been bred in captivity due to the rarity of captive breeding programs, particularly with the Single Wattles. Therefore it is not known wether hybrids such as this one could reproduce, or if they are a mule. More than likely they can reproduce, and it would explain the diversity of cassowaries physical characteristics and their colorations. 62785254 Hybrid Cassowary 2 Another picture of the Hybrid in the wild. 62785255 Single Wattle in the US 106835852 My friends Single Wattled 106835853 Single Wattled Subspecies These birds are considered a subspecies of the Single Wattles. Note that the red is replaced with yellow, and they only have a small patch of red on the lower part of the neck/chest. Some subspecies of yellow necks do not have red at all, and only have a solid yellow coloration from the head down. They are probably another subspecies entirely. 127294695 Single Wattled Chicks These are two Single Wattled Chicks currently being imported into the US by my friend. 127294696