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The Eagle CAM Project is continuing, monitoring the Parramatta Sea-Eagles at their nest.

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She then brought it to the branch above the nest and ate it. Our new female "Lady" appears to have accepted our male, and is to his liking as well.

Both are bringing in leaves and sticks to build up nest 3 in the ironbark, the nest used last year. We have also observed them side by side on the usual river roost in the mangroves, or nearby.

A couple of different eagles have been observed on the river roost and in the forest area.

One is a younger bird and the other a little older.

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Women of Australian Motor Sport (WAMS) was founded in 2010 to act as an interface with the FIA Women & Motor Sport Commission (WMC).Less than two weeks to go to expected hatch date(s). At night, the female gets up for a stretch and to turn the eggs every 40-60 minutes.The male has been roosting close by; ether behind the nest, above the nest or on a nearby tree. The ensuing "midnight duets" can probably be heard for miles around! The male brought a very large fish in during the day. Last evening, in the rain and wind, our new female laid an egg.Cameras will be turned off in March and early April, as there will be a Controlled Burn in part of the Nature Reserve forest, home of our nest.After the burn, the cameras will be watching by day and night and we shall continue our research on the Parramatta River Sea-Eagles.Incubation continues, and it is wet and cold today. A sudden gust of wind tossed the female right over the other day, though she resettled, if somewhat ruffled and even embarrassed. It seems that this female has again shown a tactic of delayed incubation and it will be very interesting to see the difference in timing for hatch. We first glimpsed the egg at around pm and assume she laid it shortly before. We supervised several hours of maintenance work on the cameras and their mountings, including cleaning the lens and adjusting the sound.

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