We are surrounded by wildlife here in Minnesota. Every once in a while you’ll see a sick or injured animal. The Twin Cities is home to one of the largest independent wildlife medical centers in the nation.
Minnesota is in the midst of a baby boom. Everything from squirrels to birds to bunnies to deer is breeding and that has the Wildlife Rehabilitation Center busy.
Bird dancing to DAFT PUNK! You gotta be kidding me!
The first robin is often thought of as a sign of spring. But the first hundred robins hanging out in your front yard? That’s the sign of a Good Question.
Jackie Fallon is a falcon fan. The vice president of field operations for the Midwest Peregrine Society was up before sunrise last week to make a trip along U.S. Hwy. 61 and check on several peregrine falcon nesting sites.
It’s been a tough winter for owls in parts of North America, and the evidence is turning up on roadsides, at bird feeders and at a wildlife rehabilitation center in Minnesota.
Thousands of the big black birds are suddenly being spotted in the Twin Cities, perching on trees and blanketing the sky.
A new geocaching program centered on Minnesota bird life will begin on Saturday (National Get Outdoors Day), offering long-time and novice geocachers the chance to learn about native avian life and the challenge of finding new caches in state parks, the DNR said.
Bird lovers can get a close-up look at a pair of peregrine falcons nesting in downtown St. Paul.
State regulators will consider whether a plan to protect birds and bats from a wind farm in Goodhue County is adequate.
Some people in the north metro are still dealing with the after effects of a train derailment nearly three months ago.
A couple from St. Anna looks forward to the return of a special duck and her mate each spring at their lakeside home.
Avian flu claimed 310 lives in 15 countries from 2004 to 2006, then the disease quieted down — until now.
Blackbirds are having hard time staying alive in the Southeast.