The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
- Bald Eagles build large stick nests called eyries in tall trees or on cliffs.
- It dens down in rocky cairns, under tree roots, sometimes even in the disused eyries of a golden eagle.
- Similarly, the police have three hundred and sixty degree visibility over their patch, like eagles in an eyrie.
- Extraordinary measures were taken by the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds to safeguard the noble fish-hawks at their eyrie by Loch Garten after egg-thieves had brought the birds' first efforts to nought.
- Content in its aerie, the leopard gave Rich an ‘odd look’ now and then - a signal that it hadn't forgotten its audience.
- A recent report of poisoned pigeons being found pegged out close to Peregrine eyries in Wales was almost certainly the work of pigeon fanciers.
- Over 100 eyries were known in Britain and at least 50 in Ireland in the middle of the 19th century.
- The assumptions that our estimates of the proportion of eyries associated with geese and the proportion of geese that nested with falcons are unbiased can be confirmed only by data collected from other areas.
- An osprey chick hatched this year took its first flight this weekend from its pine tree eyrie in the Lake District, the organisations involved in watching over the birds announced yesterday.
- From 1960 to 1962, Kretschmar and Leonovich found that 19 of 23 Peregrine Falcon eyries in the Pyasina basin were associated with Red-breasted Geese, as were 11 of 12 eyries on the Pura River in 1996.
- ABOUT 20 years ago I went with a fellow falconer to view an eagle's eyrie in the Perthshire Highlands.
- His aerie of rare birds was haunting and a very clever visual.
- We realised the eyrie was burning and probably the eaglets in danger.
- The 1995 sample was strongly biased because few falcon eyries were checked, and an unusually large colony of 37 pairs of Red-breasted Geese occurred on an island with no raptors.
- That impressive collection includes historical images from the 1930s and 1940s of many of the eyries formerly occupied by the eastern ‘duck hawks.’
- Banding teams either rappelled or climbed to eyries that contained young.
- We defined a territory as any location to which one or more Peregrine Falcons were attached, irrespective of whether we found an eyrie.
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