Northern Royal Albatross Chick Nestcam screenshot courtesy
Lots to watch during the winter! From Northern Royal Albatross in New Zealand to Bald Eagles in California. Plus there are several links to watch migrating birds and our favorite neo-tropical feeder in Panama to get your fix of birds in a warmer climate. There’s always something going on!
  • West End Bald Eagle Cam, California – Two eggs – the first ready to hatch March 7!
  • Northern Royal Albatross, New Zealand  – Still brooding their single egg at Quarry Track! Male OGK and female YRK returned to the Taiaroa Head Nature Reserve on New Zealand’s South Island. This pair successfully raised a chick in the 2019-2020 season.
  • Sacramento National Wildlife Refuge – Check out the changing array of waterfowl at this California refuge.
  • Decorah North Bald Eagles, Iowa – The pair are preparing the nesting area to lay eggs. – bringing in hay and shaping the nest cup. Check out the activity!
  • Mississippi Flyway, Wisconsin – Get your fill of avian migration on the Mississippi at this great cam that has a whole lot of different birds visiting in Wisconsin – from the Raptor Resource Project.
  • Panama Fruit Feeders at Panama Canopy Lodge will take you into the jungle to see neotropical birds feeding up close.
  • California Condor Sanctuary – Check out the condors that come to feed and hang out here at this condor-safe lead-free feeding area in Ventana, CA. Nestcam about to start as the birds are getting ready to lay eggs!
  • Allen’s Hummingbird nest, California – The two chicks, Vita and Von fledged February 7, but are returning to the nest branch from time to time! Another successful hummer nest!
  • Lesser Flamingos at Kamfers Dam, South Africa – Get your fill of gorgeous flamingoes at their breeding grounds at this globally important bird and biodiversity area. This flamingo species is Near-threatened and they are being monitored and studied as an ongoing effort to ensure their conservation.
  • Three Bridges Bald Eagles, NJ – The pair have been seen mating, but no egg-laying just yet. Keep an eye for when they start to settle down to nesting at this nest which is atop an electric transmission tower. The birds have been successfully raising young on this platform since 2015.