Peregrine falcons have nested on the Campanile for three years running, and this year, thanks to a live webcam and social media, people from around the world watched falcon chicks hatch and learn to fly.
Annie and Grinnell are back nesting on top of UC Berkeley’s Campanile. Follow the action by webcam.
Two chicks hatched Saturday and one on Sunday. The fourth egg broke and was unviable. Follow the action live on the webcams.
After months of being glued to every move made by a family of peregrine falcons on the UC Berkeley campus, the two chicks that hatched in April have fledged.
With three fluffy chicks now in the sky-high nest, the couple who manage the Cal Falcon social project answer questions about what to expect next.
The peregrine falcons that have made their nest atop Cal’s Campanile for the past three years are back — and they have laid three eggs so far.
All the activities of two falcons that have made Cal their temporary home for the second year, including the eventual hatching of their eggs, can be watched live via two webcams.
Watch’s Berkeleyside’s “Facebook Live” where our readers posed questions to two falcon experts who run the Cal Falcons Facebook page.
As a city got ready to welcome peregrine falcon chicks to the top of the Campanile tower (two arrived Wednesday!), Berkeleyside chatted with two experts about these mesmerizing birds of prey.
California’s state flower and trees were the inspiration for the names of the chicks everybody — well, nearly everybody — loves to watch.
A pair that raised its young atop Berkeley’s bell tower for the past two years, and is expected to have chicks again soon, can now be observed 24/7 by anyone in the world.
Entertainment for your coronavirus-provoked weekend of social distancing.