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Bald Eagles in Catskills Show Increasing Mercury

Wildlife News


http://www.nytimes.com/2008/11/25/scien ... .html?_r=1

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NY couple, trucker help injured butterfly migrate

Wildlife News

Mike Parwana for The Post-Star via AP
The human effect: This monarch butterfly was rescued by a woman from a roadside in upstate New York. She and her partner patched the butterfly's wing with two white splints (seen on the right wing), nursed the Lepidoptera back to health -- and persuaded a fellow Homo sapiens to transport the winged creature to Florida. 

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The Bald eagle who likes to swim

Conservation & PreservationImage
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http://www.mirror.co.uk/news/top-storie ... -20908987/


Olivia the eagle has developed into a swimmer with real talon.

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Animals at risk in Nanaimo

Wildlife News http://www.bclocalnews.com/vancouver_is ... 74879.html

By Toby Gorman - Nanaimo News Bulletin

Published: November 19, 2008 3:00 PM
Updated: November 19, 2008 4:25 PM


British Columbia needs to live up to its slogan as the ‘Best Place on Earth’ by creating endangered species legislation, several environmental groups say.
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Injured eagles go free at Arcadia

Conservation & Preservation

www.edmondsun.com

Kathy Toppins
The Edmond Sun

EDMOND November 17, 2008 11:27 pm

— Can bald eagles swim? For more than 70 people who attended WildCare Foundation’s eagle release on Saturday at Arcadia Lake, that became the only question that mattered as they watched an 18-month-old eaglet soar into the sky, circle above the lake and land on the water.

Looking through binoculars and high-powered camera lenses, participants reported seeing the eaglet’s head and flapping wings above water. Rondi Large, WildCare director, assured the crowd the eaglet could float, but said the situation was “not ideal.”

The eaglet landed closer to the southern shoreline, opposite the release site, with strong northern winds carrying her south. As the crowd watched and worried, Sen. John Sparks, D-Norman, and others announced that the Edmond Police Department’s Lake Patrol was on its way.

The occasion was to be extraordinary, a double release of bald eagles. A 7-year-old eagle was waiting in a large, covered kennel for her chance to be set free. Because this second bald eagle had more than six years’ experience in the wild, those responsible for her release expected she would know not to land on a lake.

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