Human development and infrastructure continue to expand in the United States and, at the same time, bald eagle populations are growing throughout their range.
Arizona Game and Fish Department encourages outdoor recreationists, aircraft pilots, drone operators, and motorized paragliders to do their part by not disturbing the state’s 89 eagle breeding areas.
To learn more about these amazing birds, and to see live eagles, the public is invited to attend the annual Bald Eagle Celebration on Saturday, Feb. 23, 2019, at the Arizona Game and Fish Department
The Arizona Game and Fish Department and its conservation partners will launch a new “eagle cam” sometime in mid-December.
Arizona’s bald eagle population continues to soar as the number of breeding areas expanded statewide and a record 87 young hatched during the 2018 breeding season.
Bald eagle nestlings are flying and about ready to head north for the summer and the Maricopa County Parks and Recreation Department lifted its boating closure on the Agua Fria river.
Visitors have the opportunity to learn about the park’s winter residents on the 16th Annual Eagles and Bagels Walk in the Park on Saturday, Feb. 3.
Bald eagles fly in the winter to find food and escape colder conditions farther north. By the time February arrives, hundreds of eagles are in the state.
To learn more about these amazing birds and to see live eagles, the public is invited to attend the Annual Bald Eagle Celebration on Saturday, Jan. 27.
It might be cold outside, but you don’t have to leave your cozy confines for a round-the-clock opportunity to view bald eagles at close range.
Each year the AZGFD asks outdoor recreationists, aircraft pilots, drone operators and motorized paragliders to help this magnificent bird in Arizona.
An increasing number of bald eagles have been admitted to wildlife-rehabilitation centers across Pennsylvania exhibiting signs of illness.
Arizona’s bald eagle population continues to soar as the number of breeding areas expanded statewide and 82 young hatched during the 2017 breeding season.
The number of active bald eagle nests in Georgia reached a record high this year, the state Department of Natural Resources announced today.
The eagles have landed, or hatched, and just in time for the 40th anniversary of the state’s Nongame Wildlife Program, which is part of the Minnesota DNR.
Bald eagles are migrating back to Minnesota and may be seen in large numbers across parts of the state over the next few weeks.
To learn more about these amazing birds and to see live eagles, the public is invited to attend the Annual Bald Eagle Celebration on Saturday, Feb. 25.
The latest rendition of Eagle Cam, which enables viewers worldwide round-the-clock access to live video and audio captured at a bald-eagle nest in Hanover.
Seeing a wild bald eagle is always a thrill and thanks to conservation efforts, our nation’s symbol is more common than ever.
The U.S Fish and Wildlife Service today announced it has finalized a rule that will help protect and conserve eagle populations.