Vultures all over the world

Any kind of vultures all over the world
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Marbzy
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Re: Vultures all over the world

Post by Marbzy »

A little warmth for the chick:
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Dad may have been a bit tired, actually:
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The chick looked straight into the lens (well, almost):
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Marbzy
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Post by Marbzy »

Synchronised preening:
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The sun came out in the evening:
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A stray vulture or two needed discouraging from coming too close:
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Marbzy
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Post by Marbzy »

Is it bedtime yet?
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The chick definitely seemed to think so:
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The day's stream ended at 21:47 with Dad guarding the chick:
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TBC
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Tatyana
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Post by Tatyana »

16 october
Hello everyone! :hi:
Ventana Wildlife Society's Condor Sanctuary. The sight and movement of the condors is simply mesmerizing! :eek:



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Tatyana
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Post by Tatyana »

19 october
Hi everyone! :hi:
Poor Iniko below, among burnt trunks and leaves with a damaged paw, awaits the arrival of Redwood Queen.
Hold on Iniko! :wave:

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Tatyana
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Post by Tatyana »

October 23
Hello everyone! :hi:
On October 19, Iniko was transported to the Los Angeles Zoo by reserve staff. He will be monitored by a veterinarian for two weeks, then placed in an enclosure with other California condors. If everything goes well, then in a year Iniko will be released to the place where his cohort lives. The good news is that he doesn't have a broken leg, just a sprain.
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Tatyana
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Post by Tatyana »

28 October
Hi everyone! :hi:
Condor Sanctuary. October 27, 2020
"I am a condor too!"

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Condors and Ravens.



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Ajeta
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Post by Ajeta »

Hello :hi:
I am not sure if I am right here with regard to a video I just came across by chance, but if not, perhaps someone can let me know where to post it instead. It is a rather beautiful video of a bearded vulture and a golden eagle "flying ballet" in the French Alps:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3Z5OLAa55yY
(I just saw that the video is from 2017. So if it is already known here on the forum, I'm of course happy to delete my post again!)
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Post by Susanne »

https://www.4vultures.org/donna-elvira- ... wiss-alps/

Look at the creature on Donna Elvira's beak (ay caramba, the lady is from Spain) :mrgreen:

Quote: " Releasing Donna Elvira and BelArosa

Donna Elvira is a female bird that hatched in the Bearded Vulture captive breeding centre of Guadalentín, which breeds most birds every years and specializes in double adoptions, and is managed by us at the Vulture Conservation Foundation (VCF) following an agreement with the Junta de Andalucía. The second Bearded Vulture named BelArosa is male and hatched in ASTERS in France. Both centres are important partners of the Bearded Vulture Captive Breeding Network, coordinated by the VCF on behalf of EAZA’s EEP, which breeds the species for conservation purposes. This Network assigned the two vulture to this project according to their genetic background to help increase the still low genetic diversity of the Bearded Vulture population in the Alps. "
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Marbzy
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Post by Marbzy »

Thanks, Susanne! That's a truly adorable ornament.

I would be equally happy to draw the reader's attention to another news item published by the VCF two weeks earlier: https://www.4vultures.org/tinenca-de-be ... -vultures/

What matters to me so much in the Tinenca de Benifassa release of three Bearded Vultures is that alongside Durall and Dena, two BVs raised in the well-known Guadalentin breeding centre, a BV raised at Ostrava Zoo has been freed to the wild. There are many similar locations which, without the reputation of the renowned breeding centres and owing to the daily grind of hardworking professionals, keep contributing to the re-establishment of vulture populations across Europe (and beyond).

Last year, I was privileged to meet the person in charge of the programme from which Delilah (the 2021 Ostrava BV) emerged - you can hardly imagine a person more dedicated and passionate about the well-being of vultures. The work of such people does not tend to appreciated or celebrated too often, which is why I would like to give them the credit due here.

Here's a little flashback to 2018, when the Ostrava Zoo team contributed to the release of a female Cinereous Vulture in Bulgaria:


Supporting vulture reintroduction programmes may be easier than most people think. In the age of the pandemic, it will be needed more than ever.
Susanne
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Post by Susanne »

https://4vultures.org/blog/internationa ... eeks-away/

International Vulture Awareness Day 2021 is two weeks away

Quote: "Join us on Saturday, 4 September to celebrate the International Vulture Awareness Day 2021! There are several ways you can get involved, and we at the Vulture Conservation Foundation (VCF) have exciting activities in store."
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sova
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Post by sova »

:hi:

Wild broods: more successful than ever!
Wild broods have never been so successful! Twenty-one young bearded vultures flew out to Switzerland this year alone. This is seven more than in the previous record year of 2017. New Graubünden breeding pairs have also contributed to this success. Tinizong and Martina broke for the first time.

An increase of 50 young vultures
Another twelve wild broods were successful in Italy, nine in France and two in Austria. The balance shows an increase of 44 young vultures hatched in the wild for the entire Alpine region. With the six young animals released into the wild (two in Switzerland, two in Germany and two in the French pre-Alps), 50 bearded vultures have joined the Alpine population this year.

We have to wait a little longer in Ticino. It is true that an attempt at breeding was registered for the first time this year >>. But unfortunately - as is often the case with inexperienced breeding pairs - the rearing of the young has not yet worked. We hope, however, that we will be able to report a successful Ticino brood for the first time next year.
.........................
https://www.bartgeier.ch/news/wildbrute ... ch-wie-nie

OVERVIEW TRAINING
Overview of all released bearded vultures in the Alps
As of August 2021
https://www.beardedvulture.ch/uebersicht-auswilderungen

WILD BROOD 2021
https://www.bartgeier.ch/wildbruten-2021

----------------------------------------------------------------
https://www.bartgeier.ch/stiftung/unsere-arbeit
Susanne
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Post by Susanne »

GPS data available for Bearded Vultures Wally and Bavaria!

https://www.lbv.de/naturschutz/arten-sc ... bartgeier/

Google translation: https://www-lbv-de.translate.goog/natur ... tr_pto=nui

Quote: "After thousands of Bearded Vulture fans have followed in the past few months the events in the release niche live via webcam, the further life of the two birds can also be followed in the coming months and years. By equipping the Bearded Vulture with GPS transmitters, the future flight routes of the birds are shown on a map.

As is customary for all bearded vulture settlements across Europe, the data is entered there with a three-day delay for the safety of the birds. This is to prevent the birds from being disturbed by onlookers, for example at their sleeping places."
Bavaria has headed off to Austria (Schneeberg).

Links you may also use:
https://wildlifemonitor.org/telemetry/public/bavaria
https://wildlifemonitor.org/telemetry/public/wally

Edit: I am not sure about the pricing of the wildlife monitor site, so be careful. (I just can't find out whom they refer to as "user" - maybe the ornithologists who want their tracked birds on the map and have to pay for that service- or the user like you and I, just watching ....)
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