Beautiful barred owl demonstrates amazing head turning ability

2,403 次觀看・1 年前
Owls are amazing birds that appear to be wise and all knowing. Their huge eyes look at us with curiosity and a leave us wondering what they are thinking. This beautiful barred owl swooped down to look curiously at two people at the side of a meadow. It landed in a tree Barred owls are less timid than some owls and they will often watch people curiously, but this one seemed completely unconcerned as the photographers slowly approached. They walked up as close as they dared and watched it, fascinated. As they zoomed in with their camera on the owl's face, they were amazed with the stunningly detailed look at its eyes, beak and feathers. These birds are incredibly beautiful and its beautiful face and intelligent gaze left Dave and Kristy in complete wonder. The owl's ability to turn its head almost completely around kept them mesmerized. Their incredible close up encounter with the owl was a complete thrill for these two nature lovers and the images that they captured will help them to remember the experience for years to come. Owl experts have been very excited by the increase in sightings of these beautiful animals throughout Ontario and the rest of Canada during this winter. Bird watchers are eager to gather and photograph one of nature's most photogenic creatures too. But we are reminded that these owls cannot store fat and that harsh winter weather creates a need to hunt for food that is nearly constant. With them being perilously close to starvation each day, one or two missed meals could have serious consequences for the owls. Some bird experts suggest that the owls we see are only one or two feedings away from death at any given time. If we are not careful enough, our presence might distract the owls and cause them to miss a feeding opportunity. We can help the birds by keeping our distance, making our interactions extremely brief, and limiting the effect that we have on their focus and attention. Not only are these birds beautiful, but they are crucial for keeping rodent populations in balance.