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N 0 B 0 C 0 E Sep 15, 2019 F Sep 17, 2019
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ISO4000 210mm f/6.3 1/100 sec
Sigma 150-600mm Sport
The sun had barely rose above the horizon and this coyote appeared. It paused briefly and looked a bit bewildered that I stopped. I fired off a few shots, and after a few seconds it disappeared into the trees. It appeared to have a wound of some kind on its neck.
Elk Island National Park, east of Edmonton, Alberta.

N 1 B 1 C 0 E Sep 17, 2019 F Sep 17, 2019
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N 3 B 24 C 1 E Aug 4, 2019 F Sep 16, 2019
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Amazing dark eyes, big feet and beautiful spots make this rare owl, striking.

N 2 B 13 C 0 E Aug 11, 2019 F Sep 16, 2019
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We were lucky to see four Northern Hawkowlets and one adult at their favored haunts. At one point, three of the youngsters simultaneously, bolted right at the adult bird for a vole to eat.
Such a fun moment, and it was my 14th owl species for WA for the year.

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The key to a long life in most shorebirds is to regularly look up for aerial predators when feeding on the bare shores of most prairie lakes. This Lesser Yellowlegs (Tringa flavipes) practised this technique perfectly while feeding along the shores of Miquelon Lake southeast of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.

2 August, 2013.

Slide # GWB_20130802_5979.CR2

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© Gerard W. Beyersbergen - All Rights Reserved Worldwide In Perpetuity - No Unauthorized Use.

Tags:   Lesser Yellowlegs Miquelon Lake Tringa flavipes Alberta Birds LEYE Scolopacidae migration


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