Barn Owl. Photo: Donyanedomam/iStock
The rivalry needs to stop—for the good of the birds.
The impulse to shoot your subject at close range can be powerful, but there are several reasons why that's not best for the animal—or the image.
Their big, round eyes make them alluring subjects, but impairing an owl's vision, even briefly, might have negative consequences.
Some photographers use live mice or even cat toys to attract owls for an action shot. The photo isn't worth it—here's why.
Before you post a photo on Facebook—or even take the shot in the first place—consider the bird's well-being.
Apps that play birdsong can be a terrific tool for birders and bird photographers—as long as they’re used responsibly.
You should always photograph birds responsibly. But you have to be extra responsible during nesting season.
In the desire to get the perfect shot, some photographers push the limits, jeopardizing the wildlife they adore. Can’t we all just get along?
Some commonsense guidelines can help you get the shots you want while protecting the birds you love.
The most urgent phase of the fight to save the Arctic Refuge has begun.
Ask your members of Congress to oppose efforts to weaken the Endangered Species Act.
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