Need a nature break? Check out these two fuzzy baby eaglets! They are growing fast. Watch the LIVE stream from the DNR EagleCam.

Tuesday, April 20: According to the Minnesota DNR, We have two cute, fuzzy eaglets in the nest! The first baby eagle hatched on Friday, March 26 around 1:25 p.m. The second baby eagle hatched on Sunday March 28 around 3:20 p.m. Tune in and watch them grow!

You might be wondering how to identify mom and dad. The female is the one with the very white head.  She is larger, has a sort of “bite” mark on the front of her white bib. She is always the one on the nest at night. The male has a darker colored beak, brown feathers speckling his head.


Monday, March 29: We have two eaglets! Bothof the eggs has hatched in the Minnesota DNR's 'EagleCam' nest. The first egg was laid back on February 16th, with the second (and currently un-hatched) egg being laid some days later.


Tuesday, March 2: There is now a second egg that has been laid. According to the Minnesota DNR, eagles typically lay one to three eggs over the course of several days.


Friday, February 19: There is now an egg in the Minnesota's DNR's EagleCam nest. Mom laid the egg at 4:47 PM on Tuesday, February 16th, 2021. No privacy for mom! Feel free to watch the action below.

Last year was the first year since 2018 that the eagle pair laid eggs, a total of three hatched in 2020. The last time the TV stars had eggs in the nest was 2018.

This is the eighth year the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources has placed cameras at the nest.

Minnesota DNR EagleCam Live Stream

Note to viewers: This is live video of wild bald eagles living in nature. Natural struggles will occur and some of the feeding or other wild bird behaviors may be difficult to watch. Please use discretion when watching this cam. DNR staff monitor this camera and nest.

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According to the DNR:

Right now, there is little activity at/near the nest with our famous pair.  When the cam came on this morning, the female was at the nest, however, so this is great news!  The resident male hasn’t been seen much by the photographers in the area, but this isn’t unusual.  Will he come back?  Will another male take over?  It is hard to tell, but the female is keeping watch over her territory, so expect for things to get eggciting!

This EagleCam is brought to you by the Minnesota DNR Nongame Wildlife Program, which helps over 700 species of Minnesota wildlife thrive. The program is largely supported by donations from Minnesotans like you -- and you can donate here.

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