Cameras at the Boswell Energy Center near Cohasset and the Hibbard Renewable Energy Center in Duluth provide a closer look at the life of peregrine falcons, the fastest raptors on the planet.
If you’re looking for the answer to a specific question, type control-F (command-F on a Mac) and start typing in your search terms to quickly find the answer. Their typical call is a rich, deep hooting that sounds like “Who cooks for you? Calling occurs throughout the year, but is more frequent prior to egg-laying and in the late summer and fall, possibly corresponding to the dispersal of the young.
The osprey is a large raptor, often known as the “fish hawk.” Both male and female osprey work together to create the nest.
Once eggs are laid (typically 1-3), the osprey take turns incubating the eggs.
To learn more about peregrine falcons in general, please follow this link to the Cornell Lab of Ornithology website:
Red Wing Grain Falcons (Central Time) Adult female: 77/X No eggs yet Cohasset Falcons (Central Time) Egg #1: April 19, time unknown The female disappeared and was replaced by a new female.