This video from Hawaii says about itself:
Cattle Egrets Visit Albatross Colony – Apr. 24, 2017
The Kauai Laysan Albatross cam is a collaboration between the Cornell Lab of Ornithology and the Kauai Albatross Network.
Watch live with news, updates, and FAQs at http://allaboutbirds.org/albatross.
The first egg at the Laysan Albatross cam site on the North Shore of Kauai has begun hatching on January 23, just in time for the cam to go live! …
This year’s nest features Mahealani and Pilialoha, a female-female pair that spent time incubating an infertile egg on camera last year. Female-female pairs are relatively common in albatross colonies, and their commonness can change with the availability of suitable male mates and the success of prior nesting attempts. This year one of the females in this pair has again laid an infertile egg.
This year, however, several organizations involved in the conservation and management of albatrosses replaced the infertile egg with a fertile one from the Pacific Rim Missile Facility. Nesting must be discouraged along an active runway there to decrease the likelihood of collisions between the albatrosses and aircraft. Because the egg was saved from a nest at the facility, a young albatross will now have a chance at life with its foster moms.
This February 2009 shows a dipper in Sweden.
It reminds me of the dippers I saw in 2015 in Finland.
This video says about itself:
Searching for Japanese Bats – Japan‘s Northern Wilderness – BBC Earth
Steve heads for the Rimizu limestone caves in Japan to search for hibernating bats.
This video is called Cuba Playa Larga 2016.
On 13 March 2017 we went from Cayo Coco, where we had been on 12 March, to Playa Larga on the south coast of Cuba.
On Cayo Coco: white ibis (after which the island is named). Black-necked stilts. Short-billed dowitchers. Tricoloured heron. Snowy egret. Flamingos flying.
At a restaurant in central Cuba: Cape May warbler.
There were anolis lizards on the inside of the thatched roof of the restaurant.
Cuban emerald hummingbirds were present as well. So were Cuban grassquits: they live only in Cuba and in the Bahamas.
At 17:30, we stopped at a place not far from the Zapata peninsula.
The smallest bird in the world, the bee hummingbird, lives there. The photo shows a male.
The bee hummingbird drank from white flowers. On the branch above it sat a Cuban pewee.
There were also bigger relatives of the bee hummingbird: Cuban emerald hummingbirds, both males and females.
Still bigger: a Cuban oriole.
Stay tuned for more entries about Cuba on this blog!
This is a video about barn swallows, house martins, and sand martins in May 2007 in Sweden.
This November 2011 video is about common crossbills in Sweden.
This January 2009 video from Sweden shows great tits; and other birds, like blue tits and a nuthatch.