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Published: 5/17/2013 - Updated: 1 year ago


Wildlife officials band B.G. falcon chicks

Wildlife officials Jennifer Norris, biologist and peregrine falcon coordinator for the state of Ohio, and acting wildlife management supervisor Bob Ford band peregrine falcon chicks at the Wood County Courthouse in Bowling Green, Thursday, May 16, 2013. The chicks are about 21 days old and live in the clock tower of the courthouse. CLICK ANY IMAGE TO VIEW FULL PHOTO, START SLIDE SHOW.

Mason Bell, left, assists wildlife officials Jennifer Norris, center, and acting wildlife management supervisor Bob Ford band a peregrine falcon chick. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Mason Bell, left, assists wildlife officials Jennifer Norris, center, and acting wildlife management supervisor Bob Ford band a peregrine falcon ...
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Mason Bell, 2, of Perrysburg, is the first volunteer to help the wildlife officials like Jennifer Norris to band peregrine falcon chicks. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Mason Bell, 2, of Perrysburg, is the first volunteer to help the wildlife officials like Jennifer Norris to band peregrine ...
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This is one of the two female falcon chicks, about 21 days old, that live in the clock tower of the Wood County Courthouse in Bowling Green, Ohio. She is being held by Bib Ford, acting wildlife management supervisor. Enlarge | Buy This Photo This is one of the two female falcon chicks, about 21 days old, that live in the clock tower of ...
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Bob Ford, acting wildlife management supervisor, left and holding chick, and Jennifer Norris, wildlife biologist and the peregrine falcon coordinator for the state, banding a chick in the atrium of the Wood County Courthouse. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Bob Ford, acting wildlife management supervisor, left and holding chick, and Jennifer Norris, wildlife biologist and the peregrine falcon coordinator ...
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Jeff Helvoigt, left, and his daughter Adelyn, 5, watch as two peregrine falcon chicks are banded. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Jeff Helvoigt, left, and his daughter Adelyn, 5, watch as two peregrine falcon chicks are banded.
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A female peregrine falcon chick has no interest in the ring presented by ODNR wildlife biologist Jennifer Norris. Enlarge | Buy This Photo A female peregrine falcon chick has no interest in the ring presented by ODNR wildlife biologist Jennifer Norris.
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Jennifer Norris, wildlife biologist and the peregrine falcon coordinator for the state, left, bands a peregrine falcon chick held by Bob Ford, acting wildlife management supervisor. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Jennifer Norris, wildlife biologist and the peregrine falcon coordinator for the state, left, bands a peregrine falcon chick held by ...
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Dempsey Fox, 7, of Bowling Green, is excited to help wildlife specialists band a peregrine falcon chick. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Dempsey Fox, 7, of Bowling Green, is excited to help wildlife specialists band a peregrine falcon chick.
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Hatden Fox, 5, left, greets his brother Dempsey Fox, 7, right, both of Bowling Green, after Dempsey helped to band a peregrine falcon chick. Behind them is their mother, Angelique Schuster. Enlarge | Buy This Photo Hatden Fox, 5, left, greets his brother Dempsey Fox, 7, right, both of Bowling Green, after Dempsey helped to band ...
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