Wildlife Cameras that are really good

Links to other wildlife cameras around the world.
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looduskalender
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Wildlife Cameras that are really good

Post by looduskalender » January 11th, 2009, 11:52 pm

Hello forum readers,

Looduskalender.ee is planning to add a page of other wildlife webcams available around the globe. If You have noticed some good cams, You are welcome to post Your link with comments here to make this page better.

Looduskalender.ee webcam page will include only working wildlife cameras - no zoos or pet cameras...

Rgds,
Kaido

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Olga
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Post by Olga » January 12th, 2009, 12:01 am

Webcameras in the Archipelago Sea
Osprey Cam on the island of Seili, Nauvo, Finland

http://www.saaristomeri.info/tietopankk ... elago_sea/
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edziks111
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Post by edziks111 » January 12th, 2009, 12:11 am

eagle cam! one good member of this forum say me this link http://www.webbkameror.se/djurkameror/s ... _2_640.php

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Olga
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Post by Olga » January 12th, 2009, 12:44 am

Feeding plase for Golden eagle and White tailed eagle in Store Mosse National park, web cam in Sweden

http://www.webbkameror.se/djurkameror/storemosse/

http://www.lansstyrelsen.se/jonkoping/p ... _mosse.htm
- Information (in Swedish) and a couple of fresh pictures. The eagle web cam opens when you click
Öppna webbkameran and in the next page 'klicka'

Information of the plase 'Store Mosse' in English
http://www.naturvardsverket.se/en/In-En ... onal-Park/
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Olga
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Post by Olga » January 12th, 2009, 12:50 am

edziks111 wrote:eagle cam! one good member of this forum say me this link http://www.webbkameror.se/djurkameror/s ... _2_640.php
Good, Edzijks :D ! We have put link to the same plase, but it's alright! It's a fine plase. There are many species visiting every day. I was behind the post I wrote - and i happened to find more information in English of that national park were the cam is situated, coincidentally.
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NancyM
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Post by NancyM » January 12th, 2009, 1:07 am

Bald Eagle webcam in Norfolk, Virginia, USA
http://www.wvec.com/cams/eagle.html

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garina do mar
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Post by garina do mar » January 21st, 2009, 12:57 am

Hello
In Portugal there is a camera pointed to 2 vultures nests on a rocky bank of the Tagus river. One of the watchers, "Lynx Pardallus" talked about it in your forum about "Other birds".
The site is http://static.publico.clix.pt/grifosnaweb/

One of the nests is occupied by a Ruppell's vulture (Gyps rueppellii that is alone but doesn't let any griffon vulture to make its nest there. In the other we saw last winter a couple covering the egg and the little gyps vulture growing up and doing its first flight. We don't know yet what will happen this year.
Anyway, this evening a gyps vulture stayed for the night and it will be interesting to see it waking up. I believe it will be a little past 7 in Portugal (9 in Estonia).
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Post by Patsycat » January 22nd, 2009, 5:44 pm

edziks111 wrote:eagle cam! one good member of this forum say me this link http://www.webbkameror.se/djurkameror/s ... _2_640.php
Thank you for this link!!
What beautiful birds!! :D
Hawk at Store Mosse 22nd Jan.jpg
I labelled these as hawks but I think they are eagles!! :D
Hawk at store Mosse 2 22nd Jan.jpg
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Post by Patsycat » January 22nd, 2009, 9:00 pm

There is a very good cam on an Eagle's nest at Lake Washington -
The cam is a streaming one

For most of us there is a 10hr time difference - so you will be pleased to know that it has a night light at night!! (Infra-red night vision)

These are the eagles -
Washington Lake pair 21st Jan.jpg
scapped and posted by Kittenface in Hancock's forum
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Henk
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Post by Henk » January 27th, 2009, 12:33 am

Web cam small birds http://www.rspb.org.uk/webcams/feeders/ ... yvideo.asp



What am I looking at?
Feeders attracting red squirrels, hordes of coal tits, plus occasional crested tits, great spotted woodpeckers and other wild Scottish woodland birds. Keep an eye out for the warden filling up the feeders! You could even see a pine marten - their droppings have been found at the foot of the tree.

Jasmijn

Post by Jasmijn » January 28th, 2009, 3:29 pm

Henk wrote:Web cam small birds http://www.rspb.org.uk/webcams/feeders/ ... yvideo.asp



What am I looking at?
Feeders attracting red squirrels, hordes of coal tits, plus occasional crested tits, great spotted woodpeckers and other wild Scottish woodland birds. Keep an eye out for the warden filling up the feeders! You could even see a pine marten - their droppings have been found at the foot of the tree.
This is a fantastic link Henk, thank you very much :thumbs:
I have a question; I know my Paridae, but what kind are these?
Juvenile? P.Ater?
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Jasmijn

Post by Jasmijn » January 28th, 2009, 5:28 pm

mary reurslag wrote: Jasmijn, it looks like a Parus Major with an a-specific white spot on its head.
Thank you Mary, that's what I thought (a juvenile) but the more I look and think....... I think it's a P. ater(?) but we have to look at the 'trousers' and the little beak to know for sure.

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Ricky
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Post by Ricky » January 28th, 2009, 7:30 pm

Parus ater - no doubt! :D
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Post by Ark » February 2nd, 2009, 7:13 pm

Nature of dead animals

Hello to you all!

In the Netherlands ARK Nature and the Dutch State Forestry Department (SBB) started a project “dead gives life”. With this project we want to give attention about the important role of the natural recycling of (large) dead animals and making the way free for another type of management where in carcasses of dead animals are not removed but left in nature.

In the nature area Groenlanden roedeer (traffic victims) are brought back into nature. The recycling is registered by a live webcam with infrared-light for nightvision.
Animals who had visited the place till now are fox, buzzard, crow, magpie, badger, and stone marten.

Till now the site is mostly in the dutch language. This page will give you some information in English. http://www.dooddoetleven.nl/dooddoetleven/english

Enjoy!

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Post by Urmas » February 3rd, 2009, 9:35 am

Its absolutely right, that carcasses are important part of natural cycling. Here in north no so much specialized animal for carcasses, but in southern Europe the removing dead cattel and sheep from nature has caused remarkable loss of food of vultures, kites etc, as they are adapted to feed on these (domesticated) carcasses. Accordingly occur decrease of numbers of these species. From other side, that removes from nature the natural sanitary species and deceases among wild populations could spread more obviously...

So if anybody is able to act against these stupid euro-rules (not allowed to put or leave in nature the domestic dead animal for natural recycling), please do that!
Urmas

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Post by robin » February 4th, 2009, 12:14 am

Hencam http://www.hencam.co.uk/?hencam not really wildcam but its nice to watch them there. Now they are sleeping....at daylight there is more activity.
Birds are wonderful

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Post by garina do mar » February 4th, 2009, 12:57 am

kotkaklubi wrote:Its absolutely right, that carcasses are important part of natural cycling. Here in north no so much specialized animal for carcasses, but in southern Europe the removing dead cattel and sheep from nature has caused remarkable loss of food of vultures, kites etc, as they are adapted to feed on these (domesticated) carcasses. Accordingly occur decrease of numbers of these species. From other side, that removes from nature the natural sanitary species and deceases among wild populations could spread more obviously...

So if anybody is able to act against these stupid euro-rules (not allowed to put or leave in nature the domestic dead animal for natural recycling), please do that!
Urmas
Yes, that is true! In Portugal there are several feeders for vultures but only a few people knows about them and lots of times its not easy for ordinary people to take the carcasses there. For instance 2 weeks ago, in a deer hunting, the animals that weren't in good condition for human food were burried :cry:
How can that be changed? :help: Specially that now there are some farmers that accuse vultures of killing young animals which I think it cannot be possible :???:
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Post by Arvi » February 6th, 2009, 7:50 pm

A new camera has started - currently we don't have the link to it on www.looduskalender.ee jet! The camera is placed in (hopefully) owl's nest - without an owl at moment.

[url]mms://tv.eenet.ee/kakk[/url] or http://www.eenet.ee/EENet/

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Post by Liis » February 9th, 2009, 6:50 pm

An Eagle Owl (Bubo bubo) camera in Falun, Sweden, the old copper mines.
http://www.falufagelklubb.se/Berguvskameran.html, click Berguv, then Webbkameran (you may need Active-X + on your computer), see Printscreen in second image here.

Camera opens in lower half of your screen. Texts Swedish only, but there is sure to be help around on the Forum for translations if needed (Caysa :hi: ?)
Camera and transmission quality not as here, but an absolutely wonderful bird (rather, two!)

Falu Birdwatching Club's solution of the close-up vs. whole surroundings interest problem is to have (regular?) camera pannings. If there are just snowy cliff ledges at the moment, be patient, you may even see an eagle owl's tongue as it yawns.
IR camera at night. Day-to-day diary (Dagbok) & of course videos (Alla filmer).
Sorry, I couldn't resist a screenshot of the owl too!

PS. Today's (Feb 10) diary says the female will lie on the nest for some 5 days to warm the ground before egg-laying. And that one of the eagle owls probably sat on the camera (it was shaking!) :laugh:
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Post by Kuremari » February 11th, 2009, 6:05 pm

"The Peregrines of Derby Cathedral"
http://www.derby.gov.uk/LeisureCulture/ ... roject.htm

several cameras watching the life of peregrines
http://195.224.106.202/peregrine/webcam2.htm
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