June, 2011

Media Coverage

Article Not Available
1 Jun 2011

Eagles’ nest gets encouraging news

Article on Kane County Chronicle
On Tuesday, workers from Barrington-based Flint Creek Wildlife Rehabilitation worked with personnel from The Care of Trees in Naperville to buld a new nest. Wednesday's step was key. The question: Would the baby eagles' parents feel comfortable with ...
1 Jun 2011

Volunteers save baby eagles

Article on Chicago Tribune
Dawn Keller of Flint Creek Wildlife Rehabilitation describes efforts to return eaglets to a tree at Mooseheart in Batavia, Ill., after a storm damaged their nest. (Scott Strazzante/Chicago Tribune)
1 Jun 2011

Eaglets Get Their New Home

CHICAGO (WBBM) — Two six-week-old bald eaglets that were tossed out of their nest by storms in Kane County over the weekend are back in a newly reconstructed nest – as a lot of humans wait for the parents to come to the new home.
1 Jun 2011

Eagles adjust to new nest

Article on Beacon-News
Mooseheart’s eagle family appears to be settling in at their new man-made home.

“All indications are positive that mom and dad eagle are accepting their new nest,” Dawn Keller, executive director of the Flint Creek Rehabilitation Center in Barrington, said Wednesday.
1 Jun 2011

After nest destroyed, Mooseheart eagles taking to man-made home

Mooseheart’s eagle family appears to be settling in at their new man-made home.

The Flint Creek Rehabilitation Center in Barrington and The Care of Trees of West Chicago on Tuesday constructed a new, sturdier nest after the eagles’ nest fell from its perch in an 85-foot-tall pine tree on the Mooseheart grounds in Batavia during the weekend storms.
1 Jun 2011

Fallen eaglets saved, get new home

Article on Daily Herald
Two bald eaglets and their parents have a new, sturdier home today in place of the one destroyed in Sunday's storms.

That nest in a skinny pine tree on the western edge of the Mooseheart campus came crashing down when a branch broke. The eaglets, who were in it at the time, were not injured by the 85-foot fall.
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