Where can I watch the bald eagle?
Klamath Basin National Wildlife Refuges (winter) – Watchable Wildlife Site featuring:
- Wildlife Photography Blinds.
- Auto tour routes.
- Bald Eagle Viewing at the Klamath Basin Refuges.
- Tule Lake National Wildlife Refuge.
- Bald Eagle “flyout” Bear Valley Refuge (Oregon)
Is seeing a bald eagle rare?
Individuals mate for life and can live into their 30s in the wild. The bald eagle is easy to see and to identify. … Bald eagles are common now, but they used to be rare, having declined to such low numbers that scientists feared they would soon be gone. Their survival is an Endangered Species Act success story.
Where do bald eagles go in the winter?
Northern, non-coastal bald eagle populations including those in Alaska, generally migrate south for the winter between August and January. Bald eagles in the Great Lakes region and adjacent areas in Canada may migrate eastward to winter along the Atlantic Coast from Maine and New Brunswick to Chesapeake Bay.
Do bald eagles mate for life?
Eagles usually mate for life, choosing the tops of large trees to build nests, which they typically use and enlarge each year. Bald eagles may also have one or more alternate nests within their breeding territory. In treeless regions, they may also nest in cliffs or on the ground.
What do I do if I see a bald eagle?
Contact a licensed wildlife rehabilitator
- Call the local sheriff’s office or police station, or:
- Call your state’s US Fish and Wildlife Service office, or:
- Call 911 and ask for assistance.