I’m not sure how much more I could boil it down but here’s the latest bill (National Grid OWES US MONEY!)-
Do you want to put solar on your house and make money?
Fill out the form and I’ll have lifelong Gloucester resident Tim Sanborn from Cazeault Solar call you to go over your options for free.
Reader gcmeninsr shared the following story about a Barred Owl eating a rat in an urban neighborhood, illustrating why rat poison is completely antithetical to controlling unwanted rodents. Rat poison kills raptors.
By Peter Green
Barred Owls are usually found in woodlands and suburbs, but have been moving into cities now too. Why hunt a songbird through the dense trees when there are hundreds of pigeons and rats to eat in the city? (Barred owl makes successful kill in downtown Vancouver). But intruders do have to watch out for the resident Peregrine Falcons. I did once find the entire tail section of a Barred Owl below the nest box of the falcons.
Please never use rat poison – Raptors Are The Solution (RATS). If a raptor eats a poisoned rat, the bird will die too. Here are some alternatives to poison:
ABOUT PROVIDENCE RAPTORS
Peter Green is a photographer and graphic designer living and working in downtown Providence. He walks the city, documenting Peregrine Falcons and more urban wildlife from Red-Tailed Hawks nesting on rooftops to American Kestrels hunting in graffiti-covered alleys. These regal, powerful raptors seem perfectly at home among the landscape of bricks and concrete.
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If the Christmas decor at the beautiful Beauport Hotel doesn’t get you into the holiday mood, I don’t know what will.
We took a ride up 1A and happened upon a large group of obviously agitated crows (a murder of crows?) so we stopped to see what the excitement was all about. Imagine our delight to discover two immature eagles in the marsh feeding and fending off the crows!
We watched for a while then went on our way. A few hours later we returned just to check up and were rewarded with the sight of one young eagle testing his wings and practicing his landings. Such graceful swooping and soaring!
But, at the end of the day, this is the image that stuck in my mind