My site is located in Lee's Summit, a Kansas City, Missouri suburb. It was started in the Fall of 1996. At the time, I was hoping that migrating Martins would remember the site upon their return.
Each of the listed sites features "live" video and/or updated photographs of a pair of nesting birds. You can follow the efforts of the parents and the progress of the young by periodically visiting these sites. Links to sites from past nesting seasons can be found on the View Nesting Birds Archives page.
NEST-CAM is in operation EVERY DAY from 8:00AM to 2:00PM PST (times may vary) during the nesting season. The NEST-CAM site might be transformed into the FEEDER-CAM, or the CHICKEN-CAM sites periodically. All manner of flying, feathered critters might show up at this site from time to time. So what are you waiting for? Go ahead and try it!
DebZone, Home of the Wild BirdCam: Live image of backyard bird feeding station located in Wilton Manors, Florida; your wild bird feeding resource
Welcome to the Visionary BirdCam! The camera is looking at a bird feeder hanging in a beautiful old Japanese Maple tree on a small farm in North Canterbury, New Zealand. The image should update about every 30 seconds between 08:00 and 18:00NZT
Wild Birds Unlimited Bird FeederCam shows images of live birds every three minutes at various bird feeding stations.
Hello, we are Dave, Gill, Becky and Jenny Staughton. Welcome to our pages about our bird nesting boxes. We hope you will find them interesting and enjoy your visit. In our garden in West Sussex, England, UK we have several bird nesting boxes and two of these have been fitted with small video cameras. During 1998 we captured snapshots from the video pictures so you could follow the progress of the birds. If you followed the events as they happened then thank you and we hope you enjoyed what you saw. Both boxes have been used this year and we have been capturing the action again. BOX 1 is used by the House Sparrow and BOX 2 is used by the Blue Tit or the Great Tit.
Located in Chandler, Arizona (USA) - the Kestrel Box is dedicated to bringing our backyard birds of prey to the Internet.
Northeast Utilities, eagle cam, Information about the bald eagles nesting in Massachusetts, NU partnering with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Silvio O. Conte National Fish and Wildlife Refuge
St. Georges Day School and Dyersburg Intermediate School welcome you to an educational website dedicated to the life and legend of our Majestic Bald Eagle.
Every week, Chris Sperring from the Hawk and Owl Trust, will bring you an update on the three young barn owls. Read through the latest owl diary update. The webcams will be online 24 hours a day. The still image webcams are updated at approximately 5 minute intervals. Hit your refresh/reload button to display a new image.
You are cordially invited to share in the adventures of a pair of Northern Barred Owls (Strix varia varia) as they raise their family in a nest box in Eastern Massachusetts. Rest assured that all of the pictures and sounds that you will experience are being obtained through "owl friendly" methods. The color photos are being taken with a supertelephoto lens at a range of 110 feet, while the black and white shots are products of a miniature low-light video camera. This video camera --OwlCam-- is hidden behind a false ceiling inside the owl's nest box. The first five links below lead to the story of the barred owl family's first four seasons in the nest box while the "Whatever" link provides nest building instructions plus additional features. Entering the first link will lead you through the entire site. For sharpest images, your display adapter should be set for 24-bit (True Color).
Although the WebCam has been dismantled, three videos with the best cuts from inside and outside the nest box, a Best Of and the general background information about the jackdaws will remain on the net.
The white stork is a symbol of the wetlands. It used to be common in the landscape of southern Sweden, but since the wetlands were drained and the agriculture became more efficient the storks disappeared from the region. The last storks bred here in the 1950's.
We are exploring a variety of technologies for delivering live, streaming video directly from robotically controlled video cameras situated at the James Reserve. Throughout the year our cameras will focus on wildlife observations at feeding stations, in artificial roosting and nesting boxes, and in their natural habitats. Although our cameras are designed for specific scientific and educational uses, we are make them available to the general public as a part of our educational outreach. The James Reserve is a natural ecological reserve and biological field station dedicated to providing a permanently protected location for educational and scientific purposes. Please take some time to explore our web site, and contact us if you have any questions.