Eagle Breeds Information

Eagles can be domesticated. However, there are some types of eagles that can be trained, such as the Golden Eagle. Of all the animals that have been domesticated by humans throughout history, the Golden Eagles may be the wildest and most fascinating species. Their sharp eyes and large size make them an excellent hunter.



The bald eagle


The bald eagle is actually the sea eagle (species of Haliaeetus) that lives inland in rivers and lakes. The adult male is about 90 cm (36 inches) tall and has a wingspan of 2 meters (6.6 meters). Females, which grow somewhat larger than males, can grow up to 108 cm (43 cm) in height and have a wingspan of 2.5 meters (8 m). Both males are brown, with a white head and tail. This bird is not really bald; its name is derived from the bright appearance of its white-feathered head. The mouth, eyes and feet are yellow.


The eagle of the Spanish empire


The common eagle breeds only in Spain and Portugal, while other immature species are scattered throughout North Africa. It is very similar to the closely related Imperial Eagle But it is very black and the adults have a white stripe that leads to a white wing on the shoulders that appears below when flying. The Juveniles are flat and less prone to top wings, underwings, and breasts. Compared to the Imperial Eagles with long lines.


Golden Eagles

The golden eagle


The Golden Eagle is one of the largest, fastest, most powerful vibrators in North America. The shiny gold feathers glisten on the back of the head and neck; beak and advertising nails with its hunting power. You may have seen the eagle in western North America. They soaring high in the sky or drowning in jackals and other mammals. Once seen attacking large mammals, or fighting cubs or bears to protect its prey. And its young, the Golden Eagle has long promoted respect and fear.


Martial Eagles


The Martial Eagle is the largest eagle in Africa. The adult feathers have a brownish tinge on the upper parts. On the head and on the upper chest, with a gradual lightening of the feathers. yet Black feathers may appear gray, black, or plum-colored depending on lighting conditions. The lower part of the body has white feathers with small but brightly colored brown feathers. But The eyes of mature Martial eagles are rich yellow. While the feet and large letters are pale green with black claws.


The Juveniles are distinctly distinct from the pale-yellow feathers above the deep white and white, with a brown effect with dots on the crown and on the back of the neck.  Although the whole bottom is bright white. The wings of the young men are brownish-gray with white, with bar pattern patterns on the primaries and tail like those of the old but light and gray. The young men’s eyes are brown.


Philippine eagles 

Philippine eagle


A large and extremely unusual raptor of lowland and mountain forests. One of the largest eagles in the world, and the bird of the Philippines. Dark brown above with pale feathers, white underside, thick lumps on the back and neck. Strong yellow feet, thick gray silver bill with black tip, and black around the eye. In flight, it has much wider wings than other raptors. A voice lowered, whistled “weeuuuu!” repeated from time to time.


Bonelli's eagles

Bonelli’s Eagle


Bonelli’s eagle, the largest carnivorous bird found in the Mediterranean region, has become increasingly rare in two decades. Today, this species is particularly concerned with conservation organizations. And is the subject of a national program aimed at eradicating the causes of its decline.


Meanwhile, Bonelli’s eagle is slightly smaller than the Golden Eagle. In flight, it is easy to distinguish it because of the difference between its black wings and its white body with distinct brown stripes. The eagle has a lifespan of 30 years in the wild.


Harpy Eagles

The Harpy Eagle


Harpy eagles are the most powerful hunting birds in the world. At 10 feet [3 m] long, with 20 feet [6 m] of wings and sharp claws about the size of bear claws, these birds are the hardest hunters in the jungle of South America. It is a predator of mammals, such as monkeys and sloths. But scientists know very little about harpy eagles because their numbers are small and their habitat is large.


After finding a 130-foot [130 m] nest above the ground in a large Ceiba tree, wildlife filmmaker Fergus Beeley and his crew set up a “cam cam” to monitor the harpy family. For more than a year, they struggled to record the lives of these unknown birds in the Orinoco River forest in Venezuela. The group is dangerously approaching close-knit birds, risking serious injury in order to gain new insight into these Jurassic-like creatures.

Nature enters the harpy secret world, and provides a repository of new information about these great species.

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