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  • This Swainson hawk is one of many rescued birds used for environmental education at the Rocky Mountain Raptor Program in Fort Collins, Colorado.

  • Burrowing Owl (Athene cunicularia) Rocky Mountain Raptor Center

  • A house finch,carpodacus mexicanus, on my front porch eating seeds that had fallen from the feeder.  Hutto, Texas.

  • Curve-billed Thrasher (Toxostoma curvirostre) Tuscon Mountain Park - wild

  • Red tail hawk, Buteo jamaicensis, Yellowstone National Park

  • Cloned out some distracting elements.

  • Curve-billed Thrasher (Toxostoma curvirostre) Tuscon Mountain Park - wild

  • Great Horned Owl (Bubo virginianus) Rocky Mountain Raptor Center

  • American Kestrel (Falco sparverius) Rocky Mountain Raptor Center

  • Gilbert Ray Campground, Tucson Mountain Park, Tucson, Arizona.The cactus wren (Campylorhynchus brunneicapillus) is drawn to this human fountain in search of the desert's most precious resource, water.

  • Bald eagle, Haliaeetus leucocephalus, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming

  • A Pair of Sandhill cranes, Grus canadensis, sunset, Bosque del Apache National Wildlife Refuge

  • Great Horned Owl Chick at Yellowstone National Park

  • Great Horned Owl Chick at Yellowstone National Park

  • Barn Owl, Tyto alba, captive, Portland Zoo

  • Ferruginous Hawk, Buteo regalis, Arizona Sonoran Desert Museum, captive

  • A portrait image of a Golden Eagle, Awuila chrysaetos at the Rocky Mountain Raptor Center

  • Greater Roadrunner, Geococcyx californianus, Arizona Sonoran Desert Museum, captive Greater Roadrunner (Geococcyx californianus)

  • A juvenile house finch, carpodacus mexicanus, (actually capable of flying down to the seed tray for his own food) begs its mother for food.

  • Canoe the Rio Grande - Rio Grande Valley Bird Festival  Participants watch for birds as they paddle down the Rio Grande River .

  • A good friend of mine had alerted me that she had a cardinal nest in one of the large bushes next to her porch.  I went over one morning to photograph the birds.  When I got there, she looked into the nest.  Immediately she was concerned, because the babies were not in the nest.  I decided to look around to see if we could find them.  All of a sudden I saw a small bird perched on the fence of her dog run. Upon closer inspection, it was one of the babies.  She had three large dogs that we quickly moved into the house to protect the baby.  The baby was very still and gripped that fence wire very tightly as though holding on for dear life.  Using my large lens allowed me to keep a respectful distance and still get some nice shots.

  • Carmine Bee-eater, Merops nubicoides- South Luangwa National Park, Zambia, bird, avian