Webcam Locators

Webcams, Videos and Photos

(United States)
Photographed by three-time Emmy-winning cinematographer Neil Rettig, this first-ever HD hour on bald eagles is an intimate portrait of these majestic raptorsí lives in the wild.
There is a new life for a bald eagle pair, Cascade and Lady Odell, located high in the Cascades of the Deschutes National Forest in Oregon.
(British Columbia)
A very close up webcam view of a bald eagles' nest high in a Douglas Fir tree on Hornby Island, Canada - With Sound
(Sidney, British Columbia)
Side by side views of two eagles nests in Sidney, British Columbia
(Bartlesville, OK)
The nest cam provides an intimate view of a wild Oklahoma Bald Eagle nest.
The camera has frequently updating still shots, and uses infrared technology to provide "night vision."
(Shepherdstown, WV)
There is streaming Live Video and Still Image snapshots that refresh every 30 seconds.
(Fort St. Vrain, Platteville, CO)
This webcam features a pair of bald eagles who live at Xcel Energy's Fort St. Vrain Station in Platteville, Colorado. Their 6-foot-wide by 5-foot-deep nest sits high in a cottonwood tree near the plant
(Libby, MT)
A hidden video camera captures the activities of the young and adults at the Libby Dam Nest. This US Army Corps of Engineers webcam refreshes automatically every 20 seconds.
(Charlotte, NC)
This view shows two eagles, Savannah and Derek who were injured that stay in a nesting box instead of a tree at the Carolina Raptor Center aviary.
The camera is 70 feet up in a white pine tree on the coast of Maine, and is providing live video of a nesting pair of bald eagles, 24 hours a day.
(Santa Cruz Island, CA - Santa Catalina Island, CA))
Watch side by side live video of eagle nests at multiple California locations.
(Decorah, IA)
This eagle nest was originally shown during the 2007-08 filming for the PBS Nature Documentary, "The American Eagle."

" Eagles are members of the bird family Accipitridae. . . Most of the more than 60 species occur in Eurasia and Africa. Outside this area, just two species (the Bald and Golden Eagles) can be found in the United States and Canada, nine more in Central and South America, and 37 in Australia. Eagles are different from many other birds of prey mainly by their larger size, more powerful build, and heavier head and beak. Even the smallest eagles have relatively longer and more evenly broad wings, and more direct, faster flight. " . . . Learn more from Wikipedia!

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