Tue Jan 10th

Save The Eagles Day

Save the Eagles Day each year on January 10th reminds us of the majestic raptors that soar above the Earth, whether they are abundant or endangered. The bald eagle was removed from this list in June 2007 due to the hard work of scientists and the general public, the bald eagle was removed from this list in June 2007. Poaching, pesticides, and other dangers continue to threaten eagle populations.

Although the day started as a way to save a specific pair of bald eagles and raise concerns of the species, the observance has expanded to include all species of eagles. Around 60 species of eagles populate the world. The majority of the species are found in Eurasia and Africa. About 14 species are found in North, Central, and South America and Australia. However, no eagles have been found in Hawaii. The bald and golden eagles are North America's most common species.

Eagles are a popular species of prey. An eagle's keen sense of sight, as well as strong muscles, piercing talons, and beak make them primed for the hunt. They are also monogamous, mating for life.

How to celebrate #savetheeaglesday

Learn more about eagles. Watch documentaries or read about them. Visit an aviary or a bird sanctuary. We've also reviewed a few books to read. You can also participate in preservation and conservation in your area.

  • Todd E. Katzner's Eagle Watchers: Observing and Conserving Raptors Around the World by Todd E. Katzner
  • Melissa Gish of the Eagles by Melissa Gish of the Philadelphia Eagles by Melissa Gish

To post on social media, use #SaveTheEaglesDay.

Save the eagles day's history by saving the eagles day's history

Save the Eagles Day began in 2015 in the Village of Ridgefield Park, New Jersey, New Jersey. The day is the result of an attempt to rescue a pair of nesting bald eagles near the village. Skymark Development Corp of Paramus, a paraphrasedoutput: A research was published in 2014, arguing that a landfill near where the eagles nested posed health risks. Both the nesting pair, affectionably named Alice and Al, had nested along Overpeck Creek since at least 2011. Save the Eagles Day was held on January 10, 2015, when the developer suggested a solution that involved removing the tree that the eagles nested in, the community and the Bergen County Audubon Society organized Save the Eagles Day.

Eventually, an agreement was reached to protect an area of the property as an eagle park. Alice and Al continued to live out their days in Ridgefield Park and fly over the residents. Learn more about the environmental success of the area and about Alice and Al.