First time in 200 years that the White-Tailed Eagle has been seen in the UK (video)

With the whole world in lockdown and a lot less human activity, the wildlife seems better off than ever. In the last few months, nature seemed to be taking back what it owns. Cities worldwide are becoming empty, and wild animals are moving in to take their places. In Yosemite National Park, there are a lot of wild animals that seem to enjoy their lives during the lockdown. There are also a lot of mountain goats in Wales, sea creatures in Venice, and lions in South Africa that seem to be having a good time.

A bird that was thought to be extinct has been spotted in the English sky for the first time in more than two centuries. Return: The white-tailed eagle has returned to the United Kingdom, where it was last seen in the 1800s. Also known as a “sea eagle,” this bird of prey is the largest in the peninsula. It has a wingspan of more than 8 feet, making it the largest bird of prey in the area.

However, the return of the mythical bird is actually part of a project to save it. This is thanks to the efforts of Forestry England and the Roy Dennis Wildlife Foundation. White-tailed eagles were brought to England last year thanks to their efforts. People on the Isle of Wight have seen the huge birds.

Recently, GPS data show that birds have been seen in many parts of the country. In the news, it looks like the birds have learned how to live in their new environment. It is expected that their numbers will grow in the coming years. To help them keep track of how things are going on, the Roy Dennis Wildlife Foundation wants people to report when they see any birds. This will help them better understand how the project is going.

Roy Dennis’s wildlife foundation told the Mirror that many people have seen birds that were released on the Isle of Wight in spring 2020. Their first two years are known to be very different from each other. They then return to their natural area to breed. Everyone should stay inside and be safe, but there’s a chance you’ll see one somewhere.

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