Eagle Cam in Harmar, owned by Audubon Society of Western Pennsylvania,
has been turned off for the season. This week’s heavy rains and
flooding, which hit the Harmar area especially hard, knocked out power
to the cam. The power needs to be manually reset and the conditions at
the site are not safe enough to perform the reset. We are excited that
two eaglets successfully fledged the nest and have been seen soaring
over the skies in Harmar. We’ll continue to post updates on the eagles
in Harmar and Hays on our Facebook page: facebook.com/pittsburgheagles
Pittsburgh Harmar Bald Eagle Updates: 4/6/2018
Current hatch information:
Egg 1, laid 2/24 @4:10 PM EST, hatched 4/2 @10:08 AM EST
Egg 2, laid 2/27 @6:46 PM EST, hatched 4/3 @4:02 PM EST
For more live wildlife cams see
Made possible by
Bald Eagle Nest
The webcam at the Harmar nest is owned by
Audubon Society of Western Pennsylvania, streams from
ASWP owned property, and is made possible through the
generous support of Comcast Business. The Hays webcam is
a collaborative project between CSE and Audubon Society
of Western Pennsylvania.
Quick Bald Eagle Facts
- How can I tell the
male from the female bald eagle? The female is
slightly larger than the male. In the case of the
Hays bald eagles the male has a noticeable white
spot on the right side.
- Adult birds range
from 35" to 37" tall with a wingspan of 72" to 90"
and weigh between 10 to 14 lbs.
- Their diet consists
of mainly fish but will take advantage of carrion
they can find.
- The female lays 1-3
eggs 5-10 days after mating. For bald eagles in our
area we should expect eggs between February & March.
The eggs are incubated for about 35 days.
- The nest is between
6' - 8' in diameter and can weigh up to 1 ton.
- Bald eagles
typically mate for life and have a 20-30 year
- Bald eagles do not
reach maturity until they are 4-5 year old at which
time they develop the white head and tail feathers.
- For more bird facts
Western PA Audubon Society
This live video feed
has been granted a Special Permit by the
Pennsylvania Game Commission
for educational purposes. The Game Commission's mission is: To
manage wild birds, wild mammals and their habitats for current
and futures generations.