Advertisement

You will be redirected to the page you want to view in  seconds.

Tips for viewing rare owls to keep birds and people safe

8:54 AM, Mar. 29, 2013
Dr. Roy Dunlap photographed this great gray owl in 2005 at his farm in the town of Amherst.
Dr. Roy Dunlap photographed this great gray owl in 2005 at his farm in the town of Amherst.
  • Filed Under

Great gray, northern hawk, and boreal owls have been sighted across the state in recent months, offering some great opportunities to view these unique birds. To enjoy these opportunities but avoid adding to the owls' stress, state bird experts recommend that birders, photographers, and other observers follow a few simple guidelines.

"These owls are here because of a lack of food in the north and some of them are stressed from their long flights, unfamiliar surroundings, and a late winter," says Andy Paulios, DNR wildlife biologist.

"We share people's excitement about the chance to see ...

What's your take on the Packers Family Night change?

Retrieving results.
Watching practice is fine.(Your vote)
15%
575 votes
I'd rather watch a scrimmage.(Your vote)
23%
856 votes
I don't want to pay to watch practice.(Your vote)
27%
1015 votes
It doesn't matter to me.(Your vote)
34%
1271 votes

Catch up on the latest in our pregame show every game day.

Football fans

If you've ever answered "Who has the ball?" with "It's halftime," you might recognize The Airhead. Check out the characters in our cartoon gallery of oddball fans.

Special Reports

ORDER YOURS

Football fans

If you've ever answered "Who has the ball?" with "It's halftime," you might recognize The Airhead. Check out the characters in our cartoon gallery of oddball fans.

Special Reports