American Bald Eagle Information


American Bald Eagle Information· Bald Eagle Info

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   *Status of the bald eagle* - On June 28, 2007 the Department of
Interior took the American bald eagle off the Federal List of Endangered
and Threatened. Bald Eagle Delisting
   Bald eagles will still be protected Under the Bald and Golden Eagle
Protection Act for Take of Eagles.
   The US Fish & Wildlife Service Bald and Golden Eagle Post-Delisting
Survey Results.
   The number of nesting pairs in the lower 48 United States increased
10-fold, from less than 450 in the early 1960s, to more than 4,500 adult
*bald eagle nesting* pairs in the 1990s. In the Southeast, for example,
there were about 980 breeding pairs in 1993, up from about 400 in 1981. The
largest concentrations were in the states of Florida and Louisiana. Today,
the largest


are there eagles in florida

List of birds of Florida - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


** List of birds of Florida **

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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The Northern Mockingbird is the state bird of Florida

*List of Florida birds* contains every wild bird species identified in the
U.S. state of Florida, as accepted by the Florida Ornithological Society
Records Committee (FOSRC) as of 31 December 2010.^[1]

The following status codes have been used:

· (I) - Introduced: Birds that have been introduced to Florida by the
actions of man, either directly or indirectly.
· (i) - Introduced/native: Birds that naturally occur in Florida at
certain seasons, or only in parts of the state, but also have populations
in Florida that have been introduced by the actions of man, either directly
or indirectly.
· (E) - Extinct a recent member of the avifauna that no longer exists.
· (A) - Accidental: Birds that occur rarely or accidentally in Florida,
and for which the FOSRC requests a full report for verification.^[1]

Only birds that are considered to have arrived in Florida without human
assistance, or introduced species with established, self-sustaining
populations in Florida, are included on this list. Probable escapees are
not included. For example, the Ringed Turtle-Dove (/Streptopelia
"risoria"/) was previously considered to be an established exotic; however,
although occasional sightings are reported from residential areas, they are
probably escapees, and evidence of a true self-sustaining population is
lacking. They are, therefore, not included on this list.^[2]^[3] There are
510 species on the Florida state checklist.^[1]

This list includes the Black-hooded Parakeet, a species which is not on the
List of North American birds.^[4] This species has been accepted as an
introduced exotic by the FOSRC;^[1] however, the American Birding
Association has not


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