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LMC Bald Eagle Live Camera Feed

Thank You to Our Supporters

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MANY thanks to Jurgensen Companies, to the Oeder Family,  and for additional funding support by Stuart Weinberg, the Full Circle Foundation and these River Outfitters- Loveland Canoe and Kayak , Scenic River Canoe Excursions , RiversEdge Outfitters , Morgans Riverside Campground & Cabins , Morgan's Canoe and Outdoor Adventures. LMC also thanks the Division of Wildlife for their excellent guidance, PixCams, and Haddix Tree Service of Loveland, Ohio ( for their tremendous pro bono work in installing the cameras !

Bald Eagles Facts- Provided by Ohio Department of Wildlife

  • Mating: Monogamous, pairs for life

  • Peak Breeding Activity: Early February through March

  • Incubation Period: 35 days on average, February through April

  • Clutch Size: Usually two eggs; with a range of one to three

  • Young are Hatched: Peak hatching occurs in mid-April

  • Young: Altricial (helpless and dependent on the parents). They leave the nest at about 10-13 weeks 

  • Number of Broods per Year: 1; however, if a nest is destroyed, some pairs will "recycle" and initiate a second nest within the same year.

  • Adult Weight: Males - 10 pounds; Females -12 pounds

  • Adult Length: 34-43 inches, including the tail

  • Adult Wingspan: Between 6 l /2 and 7 feet

  • Life Expectancy: 15-20 years in the wild

  • Migration Patterns: Adults are generally year-round residents; immature birds sometimes migrate during spring and fall.

  • Feeding Periods: Anytime during daylight hours

  • Typical Foods: Mostly fish, will also feed upon waterfowl, small mammals, and carrion

  • Native to Ohio: Yes

  • Active or Potential Conflict Species: No

For more information on Bald Eagles in Ohio visit

Comment from Ohio Division of Wildlife: Although bald eagles are no longer endangered, they are still protected under the federal Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act. It is illegal to disturb bald eagles. When viewing these majestic birds, remember to respect the animal’s space and stay at least 100 yards away from the animal or nest. Disturbing bald eagles at the nest site could lead the pair to abandon the eggs.

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