Both cameras, which were donated by Sony, are high definition and have infrared night vision that's invisible to the eagles, but shows the birds at night. But the Berry College pair live next to a parking lot for "the cage," which is the students' nickname for the Steven J. The eagles feed their eaglet coots, a duck-like bird that's plentiful on campus, along with duck, fish, squirrels and rabbits, the college's Director of Sustainability Eddie Elsberry said.
The squirrel and rabbits are likely roadkill, he said.
Fri 06/04 European Commission - Statement Brussels, 6 April 2018 Ahead of International Roma Day, taking place every year on 8 April, First Vice-President Frans Timmermans and Commissioners Marianne Thyssen, Vĕra Jourová, Corina Creţu and Johannes Hahn stated: "Respect for fundamental rights, including equal treatment, is one of the cornerstones of the...
The female is larger than the male and has a shaggier head. Also, the female has a black spot on her tail feathers.
• See the Berry College eagle webcams at and see the Facebook page at Berry College biology professor Renee Carleton will hold a live chat at 2 p.m.
The eagles first appeared on the wooded, wildlife-filled 27,000-acre campus -- said to be the world's largest -- in the spring of 2012.
"It was really an unusual thing for them to be building a nest in the spring," college spokeswoman Jeanne Mathews said.
But the eagles catch the fish, ducks and coots that live in a reservoir and quarry on campus as well as nearby ponds.