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We had a long adventure yesterday, the bird exhibit was one of my favorite parts of the day, needless to say Rylend ran a muck and Drew was the best tour guide 😩💕 #thankful @uiowa .
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The bearded vulture, or Lämmergeier (Gypaetus barbatus, Storr 1784) is a large bird of prey. It lives in higher mountains in Southern Europe, Caucasus, Africa and Asia. The birds are usually associated with high mountain landscapes with lots of cliffs and canyons. They seem to prefer an environment with little biodiversity.
These vultures are unique in the fact that they almost only eat bones. It is a scavenger, like other vultures. By focusing on the bone marrow, bearded vultures have little competition from other animals. They usually eat the bones as a whole, but if they're too large, the vultures drop then from a big height. The bones crack upon landing. Surprisingly, the birds also often attack tortoises.
The animals have enormous territories. Though the birds primarily live alone, partners may have good bonds. The breeding season depends on where they live. Bearded vultures are known for their spectacular breeding display, with much tumbling and spiraling.
Females usually lay one or two eggs, which are incubated for 60 days. After hatching, the young spend a max of 138 days in the nest, but they are dependent on the parents for some 2 years.
Fun fact: in Iranian mythology, the bearded vulture is a symbol of luck and therefore you weren't allowed to kill them. If anyone killed one, they were to die in 40 days.
Pictures: Richard Bartz, Sonja Krüger, Vulture Conservation Foundation