The great horned owl is a highly adaptable species that inhabits the vast majority of North America.
Snowy owls hunt by sitting on a perch and scanning the ground for prey; once they spot it, they take flight in pursuit.
On the plains of the American West, they can be observed swooping to capture ground squirrels, snakes, and rabbits.
Great grey owls have been observed to migrate south when vole populations decline in the north.
The turkey vulture is the most widely distributed member of its family in North America, spanning from southern Canada to Mexico and from coast to coast.
Because to their voracious appetite for fish, these birds can be found all over the world along ponds, rivers, lakes, and coastal waterways.
They frequently eat on aquatic vegetation, waddling about like ducks. Trumpeter swans inhabit wetland habitats near rivers, lakes, ponds, marshes, and prairies.
They have been observed consuming rabbits, marmots, and ground squirrels.
The range of bald eagles extends from Alaska to Florida and wherever else. Fish and small mammals, but primarily carrion, have been observed in their diet.