“We are all deeply saddened to report that Grinnell was found dead in downtown Berkeley this afternoon.”
Peregrine falcons are not known to just disappear for a week and then return. But defying the odds, Annie has returned to her nest.
Annie, the campus’s longtime female peregrine falcon, hasn’t been seen for more than a week.
A drone flown irresponsibly on the Cal campus recently agitated Annie, one of the campus’ longtime peregrine falcons.
Watch all the action in the nest at the top of the Campanile.
A restoration project on the Berkeley-Albany border on Monday was part of an effort to create a space for people to enjoy the creekside while establishing greater biodiversity.
Longtime UC Berkeley peregrine falcon couple Annie and Grinnell appear to have reunited after Annie courted the male falcon who injured her mate.
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.
What happens next is anyone’s guess. Annie, his longtime mate, is paired up with Grinnell’s attacker and a fight could ensue.
Two of the rare ground-dwelling owls have been spotted at the northeast corner of the park in recent weeks.
Max Lambert and a team of wildlife experts are checking in on the health of Western pond turtles living in Jewel Lake.
Will Annie recognize and welcome Grinnell back? Or will a new male, one of the falcons that likely attacked Grinnell, become her new mate?