Live webcams adult uk
As high-status falconry birds in the Middle Ages, it was appropriate that in 2015 our Peregrines laid 3 eggs during the Richard III week, with a 4th egg laid on Mon 30th March; only 2 hatched in April, but they seemed healthy and strong.2016′s 4 eggs were incubated for 5 weeks, 2 hatched, and after 6 weeks of feeding, growing, exploring the nest box, developing feathers, preening, and flexing their wings, the juveniles fledged, one on Mon 13 June, and the other on Wed 15 June.When available, scroll down and camera should play after a few seconds; clicking in the picture will “Pause” the image, click again to resume.To fund the new camera, Nick Dixon has produced a beautiful booklet on the History of our Peregrine Falcons, with excellent photos, available for £6 by post using this Order Form or visit Nick’s Website to buy online.The Peregrine family continues to roost in or near the nest box for several weeks as the juveniles learn to hunt for themselves.In 2014 the young male was injured shortly after fledging, taken into care by the RSPCA, and re-homed, but failed to thrive and has died.
and steer/zoom the camera (it will open in a new window).
The link from the new camera to the website is now available.
You may need to “Allow Adobe Flash” and/or refresh to make it work. Here you can learn about the St Michael’s Peregrine Falcons, and watch the nest box live during the breeding season from mid-March to end of July each year.
They seemed to be strong and were doing well until sadly, on Thu 28 July 2016, one juvenile was found dead in Paul Street, Exeter, apparently after a flying accident.
The other male juvenile honed his skills around the Church with the adults, and he dispersed naturally to find new territory in late Autumn.