A massive wind turbine slaughter to bald eagles is coming to America. Will President Trump drain this section of the DC swamp?
If not this ongoing eagle slaughter that has been kept hidden, will escalate to great proportions. Bald Eagle habitat all over the country will be abandoned and the green mafia will lie to you about it.
The golden eagle population in CA has been decimated and in order to cover it up, bogus research has been conducted that is overestimating their populations more than 10 times.
Mortality Information like this below has been hidden by the industry and government for decades. The White-Tailed Sea eagle is really a Bald eagle without a white head. Pay close attention to how quickly these turbines annihilated this fish eating eagle population. Also remember the wind industry along with all their fraudulent research data, have never accounted for the mortality that occurs at active nest sites when adults are killed. They pretend it doesn't exist. The Royal Society for the Preservation of Bird’s Conservation is mentioned here as well and I will inform everybody that this group, like Audubon, has sold out and they no longer make these kind of truthful statements about wind energy.
June 23, 2006, BBC News reported that 9 White-tailed Eagles have been killed at Norway’s Smola Island Wind Energy Facility over a 10-
month period. Smola is located off the Norwegian coast where a key population of Europe’s largest bird or prey resides.
Since the 68-turbine facility was built, reproductive output has plummeted, with breeding pairs at the site down from 19 to just one.
The Royal Society for the Preservation of Bird’s Conservation Director (M. Avery) noted, “So this colony that is very important – was very important – has been practically wiped out because this wind farm wasbuilt in exactly the wrong place
Norwegian Ornithological Society (NOF), 9 May 2006 (our translation):
‘SMØLA WIND PARK IS A CATASTROPHE FOR WHITE TAILED EAGLES’
‘Eight months after the Smøla wind park started working and, with pomp and ceremony, was declared open, unfortunately we have to conclude that nine white tailed eagles have been killed by the wind turbines. NOF will demand that the turbines are stopped so that everyone can sit down and undertake a thorough review of the problem before more birds are killed.
The adult female white tailed eagle in the picture was the seventh to be killed in collision with turbines at Smøla wind park.
‘NOF sacrificed large resources over several years’ of casework in order to stop the construction of a wind power station on Smøla. Our background material was large; through NOF’s Project White Tailed Eagle NOF possesses unique knowledge on the species’ population and habitat use on Smøla. In addition NOF has considerable understanding of the negative consequences that wind parks can have, especially for raptors. While the authorities and developers used research from wind parks in Denmark and the Netherlands as the basis for their evaluation, NOF went to the large parks in the USA and Spain to check the results from their investigations. We did this in order to find areas with fauna similar to our own, that is with large raptors that actively use wind park areas. Here we found clear evidence that large raptors are hard hit by such developments. When, in addition, we then showed through Project White Tailed Eagle that Smøla has one of the world’s densest breeding populations of white tailed eagles, then the tragic consequences that we see today were inevitable!
‘Of the nine dead white tailed eagles that so far have been found after eight months operation on Smøla, there are six adult, fully fledged birds and three young birds. Last year radio transmitters were attached to six of the young birds on Smøla. Now, less than a year after tagging, three of these have already been found dead. The discovery of six adult birds will also have dramatic consequences for a species with a low breeding rate and a long life span. With over 100 applications for various wind installations along our coast under consideration, of which many are associated with breeding areas for white tailed eagles, we may in a few decades find that the white tailed eagle population is much reduced. Also other species such as golden eagles, horned owl, red-throated diver etc. may easily be victims of the wind turbines’ beating blades.’