East Providence webcam

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Make sure you turn on the sound! We use infrared light for nighttime viewing. Infrared is not visible to the ospreys or to humans, however, the video camera can capture the images. This is a wild osprey nest and anything can happen. While we hope that healthy osprey chicks will end up fledging from the nest each season, things like sibling rivalry, predators, and natural disaster can affect this osprey family and may be difficult to watch.

As hard as it may be to see anything happen to our osprey, we will let nature take its course and not intervene. Operating costs of this webcam have been donated in loving memory of Eileen Farrell by her family. Want to support the webcam and our many other programs?

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Importantly, Craig also notes the near-disappearance of osprey in Rhode Island in the s, largely due to the pesticide DDT, and the remarkable recovery of the species since DDT was banned. Enjoy this seven minute review of the year in the life of our osprey family! See all of the videos from the festival here. Unfortunately, power was lost just after this video clip. July 30, — Shortly after midnight on July 30, the chicks are active in the nest during a lightning storm. One chick poops right onto the cam! Osprey always direct their waste away from the nest to keep the nest clean.

July 28, — This morning, the first chick fledged flew away from the nest! The chick will practice flying and catching fish and is expected to return to the nest so that they can be fed by their parents. While learning, the chick will not catch as many fish as needed to eat, so will depend on the parents to continue feeding them back at the nest. July 25, — On a rainy Sunday morning the chicks continue to practice flying. Soon, they will fledge fly away from the nestbut return to the nest so they can still get meals from their parents.

East Providence webcam 19, — For a brief moment, a hummingbird flies by and seems to look into the osprey nest. July 9, — Despite the rain, the adult female brings a fish to the nest. She eats some of it herself and tears off small bits and feeds them to the chicks. Osprey do not regurgitate food like some other birds.

July 4, — At the start of this video clip, the adult female is standing on the camera mechanism. Shortly after she lands in the nest, the male brings a fish. The female first eats the fish herself, then tears off pieces and feeds them to one of the chicks while the other stretches their wings. June 7, — In this video clip, the adult male leaves his perch in the background lower right of the frame and brings half of a fish to the adult female, who can be seen feeding two chicks. June 4, — At the start of this video clip, the adult female is in the nest East Providence webcam the adult male is perched on a post on the right side of the nest in the distance.

The male brings a piece of fish to the nest and passes it to the female. A chick can be seen in the nest between sticks. The female then tears off pieces of the fish and feeds to the chick. It is possible that she is feeding more than one chick, but we cannot confirm due to the depth of the nest. Osprey bond with their nest for life.

On March 29, a female arrived at the nest and was accepted by the male, even though she was a different bird from last year. Over a few days, these two engaged in housekeeping together and were even seen starting to copulate. Then on April 1, the female from last year returned and the East Providence webcam females competed for the nest. A bluebird pair visits the nest March 24,as we await the return of our osprey pair for the season. Learn more about bluebirds here.

In Februarya Northern Flicker visited the nest. More info about Northern Flickers here. On a cold and snowy February afternoon, an Eastern Meadowlark visited the nest. In this video, the adult female is making an alarm call while her three chicks lay down in the nest. It was bound to happen sooner or later. One of the chicks hit the webcam straight on with a poop. Hopefully the coming rain will wash the camera clean.

Our chicks are thriving! In this video clip, the mother osprey is feeding the chicks pieces of a fluke brought to the nest by the male a few moments earlier. Deer can be seen walking through the preserve on the right, middle side of the video. We now have three chicks! In this video clip from June 13,the female adult is eating and feeding the chicks bits from a striped bass brought to the nest by the male adult foreground.

This video clip show the female adult bird tearing off bits of fish and feeding them to the newly hatched chicks. On June 12, we see two chicks in the nest! In this clip from June 11, see the egg moving on its own at 18 seconds and 52 seconds.

What a pesky male red winged blackbird!

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This clip from May 7 shows three eggs in the nest. Osprey lay up to 4 eggs per year and the eggs are laid and therefore hatch days apart. The first egg was laid on May 1. In this video clip, the female is calling while the male gets seaweed to build up the nest. While the osprey were away, we had a visit from an American Kestrel. Learn more about American Kestrels here. The male is bringing sticks to build the nest. Inwe started teaching local fourth graders about osprey and their fascinating migration to the Amazon Rain Forest from New England each year.

Inwe got our own osprey mount a dead, stuffed osprey for people to see an osprey up East Providence webcam. Inwe presented to more than students at four local schools. We also expanded our program to present to two groups of senior citizens.

The platform was quickly adopted by a young pair of osprey. When teaching about osprey, we incorporate concepts of ecology, preservation, stewardship and conservation. Throughout the year, the webcam will capture a compelling and ever changing view of the Narrow River landscape. It is free of charge to anyone who wishes to watch the birds and views of the river. More about Narrow River Land Trust here: narrowriverlandtrust. Or donate here with your credit card.

Based on a de used successfully in Connecticut, the platform is perfectly constructed and positioned to attract a mating pair of osprey.

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As osprey return to our area from their annual migration to the Amazon rain forest in Brazil, we hoped that a pair will adopt the platform and build a nest on it. A pair did indeed adopt the nest, although they were too immature to make a family in The next phase of the project was the installation of a 24 hour live webcam on the nest that was completed in March Osprey return to the same nest each year to lay 2 to 4 eggs and raise their young. The webcam offers the opportunity to observe osprey behavior up close and is free to the public.

The webcam is deliberately deed in a way that will not disrupt the birds. The one-hour presentation introduces students to osprey biology and adaptations and to concepts of ecology of our area in general.

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InNRPA acquired an osprey mount a taxidermied ospreygiving people an opportunity to see an osprey up close. The materials for the platform were funded by NRPA. Scroll down the for video clips and more! Click this button to support our work! Learn all about osprey here! For an osprey observation lesson plan .

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Find a printable activity sheet here.

East Providence webcam

email: [email protected] - phone:(847) 209-6980 x 3829