A record number of voters participated in a contest to name UC Berkeley’s new male peregrine falcon.
Jane K. Sather Campanile
Will new falcon be named Savio, Takaki or Ned? You decide
Vote by Sunday to give UC Berkeley’s New Guy a new name. The falcon has been courting Annie since Grinnell was found dead last month.
A new falcon is filling the hole in Annie’s life. Want to name the new guy?
Just hours after her mate Grinnell’s death on March 31, Annie welcomed a new male falcon to the nest.
Beloved falcon Grinnell found dead
“We are all deeply saddened to report that Grinnell was found dead in downtown Berkeley this afternoon.”
Experts ‘flabbergasted’ as Annie the falcon calmly returns to Berkeley’s Campanile
Peregrine falcons are not known to just disappear for a week and then return. But defying the odds, Annie has returned to her nest.
Where’s Annie? Berkeley’s beloved peregrine falcon is missing
Annie, the campus’s longtime female peregrine falcon, hasn’t been seen for more than a week.
Drones and falcons don’t mix, recent incident at UC Berkeley proves￼
A drone flown irresponsibly on the Cal campus recently agitated Annie, one of the campus’ longtime peregrine falcons.
Three’s a crowd on the Campanile: Annie has yet to choose between Grinnell and rival falcon
Annie, “queen of the Campanile,” hasn’t ruled out a new life with the rival male peregrine that injured Grinnell, her longtime mate, last month.
Grinnell, UC Berkeley’s male falcon, returns to Campanile, but will he have to fight for Annie’s love?
What happens next is anyone’s guess. Annie, his longtime mate, is paired up with Grinnell’s attacker and a fight could ensue.
A falcon ‘soap opera’: As Grinnell heals, Annie courts his rival
Will Annie recognize and welcome Grinnell back? Or will a new male, one of the falcons that likely attacked Grinnell, become her new mate?
UC Berkeley’s male peregrine is injured by rival falcons
Grinnell was found injured southeast of campus on Friday following a fight with a pair of peregrine falcons and is being treated at the Lindsay Wildlife Rehabilitation Hospital in Walnut Creek.
Triplets in the tower: UC Berkeley’s peregrine falcon chicks are here
With three fluffy chicks now in the sky-high nest, the couple who manage the Cal Falcon social project answer questions about what to expect next.