) normally mate for life and are monogamous, however, there is a unique hawk family at Syracuse University—in 2016, three adults (one male and two females) tended one nest.
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Adult red-tailed hawk color patterns are highly variable, but their basic appearance is consistent with a whitish chest with a brown to cinnamon-colored bellyband across their mid-line.
Their back feathers are usually brown and may include some white.
This camera is documenting a TRIO of adult eagles – two males and one female.
All three have been documented copulating, and building the nest.
The pair returned to their territory for the 2015 season to fledge two more eaglets, Kilo and Lima.
The nest, having weakened over the years, took a beating from the youngsters and slowly disintegrated over time, ultimately resulting in the nest slipping from the tree shortly after fledging took place.
Red-tailed hawks are not known to cooperatively nest like some other species of hawks, such as Harris's hawks.
But the SU trio certainly seemed to be "cooperating" during 2016.
One tree, only about 100 feet from the back porch of a home, has an eagle nest in it.
The owners have donated the installation of two cameras for us to watch this active eagle nest, one in the tree near the nest (close up), and one in an adjacent tree overlooking the nest tree (wide angle) with a view of the bay in the background.
The male osprey Z3, is proving to be a very good partner to the (unbanded) female osprey--helping to incubate the eggs...this osprey family continues to grow!