Aquatic bonanza…

Hello friends,

We have moved to a new WordPress website. http://www.pacificcoastperegrinewatch.org

Please follow us there and sign up your email for new observations from Bob Isenberg. You may also click the Amazon Smile button to help fund our 501(c)(3) educational organization. Bob is continually out at Morro Rock, Morro Bay, California, USA teaching people about the life cycles and antics of these magnificent peregrine falcons. ~Heather and Bob

http://www.pacificcoastperegrinewatch.org

Observation date: 1, 2, 3 August 2014
Here in Morro Bay the falcons are playing second fiddle to the aquatic bonanza that has been gathering everyone’s attention for the last few days. Humpback whales, orcas, dolphins, sea lions, harbor seals, like a frothing cauldron, half a mile long, about a mile or more off shore. With the naked eye the humpbacks may be seen blowing and breaching. Killer whales, in a pack, chasing whatever. For a great view, 20 power binoculars or a scope was the ticket.
As for the falcons, we haven’t seen the young south side chick for five days. The two north side young that spent so much time on the south side have not been seen around the rock for two weeks. However, we have had reports from birders of juvenile sightings around the bay and sand spit.
Heather and I had a juvie chasing pigeons out our bay window. Both the adult birds are around the rock most of the day, not always in view, but there. Within a few weeks they will be completely gone. Who knows, maybe one will show up in your neck of the woods.
Happy trails, Bob
Item: Because of the hours that Bob spends at the rock, the juveniles may return when he is not there, maybe early morn or late evening.

About Pacific Coast Peregrine Watch

We are a 501(c)3 charitable educational organization. We raise scholarship funds for CalPoly students studying biology. The Pacific Coast Peregrine Watch is here to inform birders, students and all people who are eager to know about these handsome peregrines. We want you to enjoy and be able to use our on-site powerful spotting scopes. We are available to answer your questions about the pair of falcons that have been observed for many years.
This entry was posted in juvenile, Morro Rock, peregrines, whales and tagged . Bookmark the permalink.

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