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This species is tolerant of exurban development and agricultural development as long as food is available and the converted landscape includes adequate open space and perch sites for hunting and tall trees or other structures for nesting. Some individuals successfully breed in large, urban environments. Tickets can be purchased upon entry to Niabi Zoo at the time you purchase your admission (recommended) at the main entrance, inside the Wild Things Gift Shop and/or at the Biodiversity Gift Shop. Tickets for this experience may be purchased upon entry to Niabi Zoo at the time you purchase your admission (recommended) at the main entrance, inside the Wild Things Gift Shop and/or at the Biodiversity Gift Shop.
Clutch size is typically 2-3, and incubation lasts about 28 days.
Young leave the nest 42-46 days after hatching, but may remain associated with parents up to six months longer.
Strollers are available at the Wild Things Gift Shop.
A photo ID is required to be held by staff while stroller or wheelchair is in use.
The species is primarily a sit-and-wait predator and generally requires elevated perch sites for hunting. ) have expanded our understanding of how this species adapts to a wide array of habitats across its range.
Where it inhabits closed-canopy tropical forests, however, the Red-tail dives on prey from the air far above the canopy. Temporal and spatial stability of Red-tailed Hawk territories in the Luquillo Experimental Forest, Puerto Rico. Life history and ecology in the tropics outside of Puerto Rico remains poorly documented, however.
The species' diet includes a wide variety of small to medium-sized mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, arthropods, and fresh carrion. The global population of 2,000,000 or more is considered stable or slightly increasing, although numbers may be declining slightly in the mixed-woodland plains of far eastern Canada.
Populations increased through much of North America during the mid-to-late 20th century, apparently in response to the widespread establishment of open, wooded parkland in place of grassland or dense forest.
Most information on life history and ecology for this species comes from studies in interior North America of breeding populations (e.g., Boal, C.