The house crow Corvus splendens is a native species to Indian sub-continent, with presence in southern Iran, Myanmar, Nepal and Sri Lanka. House crows are very well adapted in the urban areas where ample food resources and suitable nesting, feeding and roosting sites are available. Crows are monogamous and the pair-bond remains for consecutive seasons. The house crow breeds from March to September, chiefly April, May and June, but peak periods varies locally. In the present study breeding behaviour of house crow was studied in eight different urban locations of south Kolkata. Accordingly surveys were made fromNovember, 2017 to March, 2109 at pre-selected nesting sites of House crow. A total of 1029 trees were surveyed in eight locations out of which 175 trees were found to have the nest of Corvus splendens. Out of 1029 Trees, 175 were considered by Corvus splendens for construction of nests.Though there were many more nesting potential trees along the road side were available, but the crows were interested to make nests on trees of particular families in respect to others.The first nesting pair was observed in December, 2018 to have started the nesting activity, it could be of 15 or 16 months old individual. It took them 18 days to fully construct the nest and eggs were laid on subsequent days. The female and sometimes male incubated the four eggs for 21 days, during this time female was fed by male and vice versa. The chicks grow quickly and leave the nest at around four weeks after hatching, although they were fed by parents almost for one more month.