Documenting the nature that lives with us and around us in our cities. It's more than just pigeons and rats.

Urbane Wildlife

These baby bunnies were rescued by the Toronto Wildlife Centre after being left orphaned by their mother. However every year many people mistakenly “rescue” baby bunnies that do not actually need their help. If you find a baby bunny in your garden, the best thing to do is create a ring of flour around it and come back in a few hours. If there are footprints through it, the mother is still around and the babies don’t need your help.

These baby bunnies were rescued by the Toronto Wildlife Centre after being left orphaned by their mother. However every year many people mistakenly “rescue” baby bunnies that do not actually need their help. If you find a baby bunny in your garden, the best thing to do is create a ring of flour around it and come back in a few hours. If there are footprints through it, the mother is still around and the babies don’t need your help.

Two bald eagles made a crash landing at a Minnesota airport yesterday. The pair had locked talons mid-air and then fell from the sky when they were unable to free themselves. They were taken to the St. Paul’s Raptor Centre but one managed to escape by jumping out of the car and flying away. The other is currently being treated for its injuries.

Two bald eagles made a crash landing at a Minnesota airport yesterday. The pair had locked talons mid-air and then fell from the sky when they were unable to free themselves. They were taken to the St. Paul’s Raptor Centre but one managed to escape by jumping out of the car and flying away. The other is currently being treated for its injuries.

Love them or hate them, there is no denying they are clever.

Toronto earned its nicknamed “Raccoon capital of the world” this week when this little guy was filmed tightrope-walking across power lines in the city’s east end.

It’s been decades since Bald Eagles made their home north of Lake Ontario. Back in the 1970s they were almost wiped out thanks to toxins like DDT. But now they are making a comeback. After many years, a pair nested in the Royal Botanical Gardens and has successfully hatched two chicks. They are expected to start flying sometime in June.

It’s been decades since Bald Eagles made their home north of Lake Ontario. Back in the 1970s they were almost wiped out thanks to toxins like DDT. But now they are making a comeback. After many years, a pair nested in the Royal Botanical Gardens and has successfully hatched two chicks. They are expected to start flying sometime in June.

This seal known as Sammy or Sally regularly visits Billingsgate Market at Canary Wharf, London, to be fed by the fish market porters.  Picture: David Taylor / Rex Features

This seal known as Sammy or Sally regularly visits Billingsgate Market at Canary Wharf, London, to be fed by the fish market porters.  Picture: David Taylor / Rex Features

(Source: theanimalblog)

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