Striped Owl - description
Camera 1 and 2
The camera in the nesting box of a striped owl in Indiana belongs to the project The Cornell Lab of Ornithology. The Owl Booth has been housed in Jim Carpenter's Garden since 1999, President and CEO of Wild Birds Unlimited.
The booth was occupied in 2006 and has since hosted several nesting pairs of owls. The camera system was installed in 2013 with the Axis P3364-LVE security camera and a microphone mounted on the booth side. The infrared illuminator in the booth means you can watch owls all night long (light is invisible to owls).
Thank you to webcam operators:
A striped owl nest is located in North Carolina. The nest is in a densely wooded area and the owls have been nesting here since 2007.
Barred Owl is a night-bird of the Barred Owl family.
The striped stripe reaches a height of about 50 cm, the head is perfectly round and wide with dark-brown eyes. His plumage is brown with intense dotting, has a white chest with longitudinal stripe and transverse ribbons on the chest. It inhabits mixed forests but nests in purely leafy stands near water. It lives in North America. Hearing this puck belongs to the most unusual of the night sounds. It reveals its presence in a loud voice, a verse corresponds to a tape recorder, or a good voice imitation. It places its nest in the cavities of a tree that can be used by several generations or up to decades. It also uses the abandoned nest of birds of prey and crayfish. Usually it carries two to three white eggs. His food includes small mammals, reptiles, smaller birds, amphibians and crustaceans.