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Author Topic: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam  (Read 1376 times)

LORIDAVIS

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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #30 on: March 02, 2020, 06:09:29 AM »

Congrats hatch Bermuda Petrel Cahow Cam, Nonsuch Island Bermuda ❤️



Cahow Cam Egg Starts Pipping, Hatching Imminent!
https://youtu.be/KatMIP-tCPw via cornell lab bird cams
Web cam...http://allaboutbirds.org/cahows
Outside cam crystal blue Atlantic Ocean

The CahowCam is a collaboration between the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and the Nonsuch

We're excited to share a brand new live viewing experience featuring the critically endangered Bermuda Cahow, a kind of gadfly-petrel that nests nowhere in the world except rocky islets off the coast of Bermuda. In the early 1600s, this once-numerous seabird was thought to have gone extinct, driven out of existence by the invasive animals and habitat changes associated with the settlement of the island. In 1951, after nearly 300 years, a single bird was rediscovered, and since then the species has been part of a government-led conservation effort to revive the species.

Forum thread https://www.raptorresource.org/forum/index.php?topic=2568.msg663978#new
Lori Davis
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #31 on: March 07, 2020, 10:30:12 AM »

Baby updates!!! ❤️❤️❤️

Bermuda Cahows
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #32 on: March 07, 2020, 01:43:29 PM »

Its fluff looks as soft as velvet!  :)
Peace - Noel 🎅🤶🦌🌲

LORIDAVIS

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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #33 on: March 15, 2020, 07:46:08 PM »

❤️❤️❤️
Bermude NonSuch Island Cahow baby
Lori Davis
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #34 on: March 27, 2020, 10:23:01 AM »

❤️❤️❤️

Bermuda Cahow Petrel Baby
Lori Davis
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #35 on: February 19, 2021, 03:25:43 AM »

Hello Forum Friends!!! This is a couple snips from the Cornell Labs year of 2020 video (link below).  Out of all of their cams, I see that I am a regular fan of most of them;  Royal Albatross ((Pippa)), Bermuda Cahow, White Tailed Tropic BirdHellgate Ospreys ((Iris))Cornell Red Tailed Hawks ((Big Red & Arthur)), American Kestrels, & a couple feeder cams. This is an absolutely BEAUTIFUL video :)





Cornell Labs Bird Cams: Best Of 2020https://youtu.be/KdmZKgSEB9w

2020 was a challenging year, when many of us found solace in nature during a difficult time. As the landscape of our daily lives shifted, birds provided a sense of normalcy in a changing world. Let's take a moment to review some of the best moments from the Cornell Lab's Bird Cams in 2020.
Watch the cams live at www.allaboutbirds.org/cams
Lori Davis
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #36 on: March 13, 2021, 07:41:31 PM »

Endangered Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam at Nonsuch Expeditions Island Burrows 1 & 2
Both the 2017-2018 cam burrow and the original 2013-2014 burrow are visible, as well as two different views of Nonsuch Island (where the cams are based)

Note: Currently, Burrow 1 has a hatch now and Burrow 2 is incubating...


Burrow 1 hatch!!!

Little wings :)


Bermuda Cahow 2021 Hatch Highlights
https://youtu.be/gTumsfpLTbU via cornell lab bird cams



Lizard Visitor (Baby was NOT happy about that)

This Cahow (Bermuda Petrel) chick is only a few days old when a visitor shows up in its nest burrow. The Bermuda Skink (Plestiodon longirostris) or Bermuda Rock Lizard seems quite interested in the empty eggshell. However, the spunky Cahow chick uses its bill to "scare" the skink away. If its movements are not quite on target, that is understandable because the burrow is underground and so it is dark.
live cam at at AllAboutBirds.org/Cahows 
Learn more about theCahows at http://www.nonsuchisland.com/

=========================================================
Burrow 1

Endangered Bermuda Petrels Live! CahowCam Burrow 1 Nonsuch Expeditions Cornell Lab inside Burrow 1 view live cam https://youtu.be/yrml-mDR2LI
ocean view live cam https://youtu.be/03mpVOb1vV4



Egg laid on January 10th


The CahowCam 1 pair returned and laid their egg on January 9th. Watch a replay of the night's activities. https://youtu.be/lhAuFkwp48M via Nonsuch Expeditions - Bermuda

A pair of Bermuda Petrels reunited at their nest site on CahowCam 1 to begin the 2021 nesting period. Watch the male greet his mate with high-pitched, throaty squawks and tender preening in the late hours of January 9. Within an hour of her return, the female hunkered down and laid a single egg at 11:19 PM.

The CahowCam is a collaboration between the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and the Nonsuch Expeditions. You can watch the cam live at http://allaboutbirds.org/cahows
Learn more about Nonsuch Island's environs (including the cahow) at http://nonsuchisland.com

We're excited to share a brand new live viewing experience featuring the critically endangered Bermuda Cahow, a kind of gadfly-petrel that nests nowhere in the world except rocky islets off the coast of Bermuda. In the early 1600s, this once-numerous seabird was thought to have gone extinct, driven out of existence by the invasive animals and habitat changes associated with the settlement of the island. In 1951, after nearly 300 years, a single bird was rediscovered, and since then the species has been part of a government-led conservation effort to revive the species.

Much of this conservation work by the Bermuda Department of Environment and Natural Resources (DENR) has centered on the creation of manmade burrows to increase nesting habitat, and to create new colonies on larger islands that are more robust to the increasing threats of hurricanes. The Cornell Lab entered into a partnership with the innovative Nonsuch Expeditions, a multimedia and outreach effort centered on Nonsuch Island that is committed to raising awareness and conserving the unique animals and environments on and around Bermuda. They have successfully broadcasted from a cahow burrow in past years, and this year we are working together to create an experience that will blend both live footage from a new camera as well as interaction with DENR Senior Terrestrial Conservation Officer Jeremy Madeiros during his weekly nest checks throughout the nesting season.
This on-camera pair has been together since 2009, using this same burrow each of those years, and has fledged successfully for the last four years. During the nesting season, the cahows only visit and court under the cover of night, then head out to sea during daylight hours. The pair returned to the island in early-November to court and mate, then will disappear out to sea for the month of December.
Lori Davis
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Re: Bermuda Petrels Cahow Cam
« Reply #37 on: March 14, 2021, 10:36:08 PM »

Bermuda Cahow Petrel Cahow Cam Nonsuch Island, Bermuda Burrow 2

Little one wingersizing at 5 days old today!!!  Live cam just a couple minutes ago. :)




live cam https://www.allaboutbirds.org/cams/bermuda-petrels/
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