Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
Barn Owl Relocation---Biology
Transcript of Barn Owl Relocation---Biology
Due Dec 14,2012 Barn Owl Relocation New Location: Factors: Abiotic Physical Description: Medium sized body, with long legs, which are sparsely feathered down to their grey toes.
The head is large and rounded without ears tuffs
Rounded wings & short tail covered with white or light brown down feathers
The head and the back are light brown with various black and white spots
The underside is a grayish white color
Females tend to be larger (570 grams)
Males (470 grams)
Females have a longer body (34-40 cm)
Males (32-38 cm)
Wingspan 107-110 cm Behavior of organism: Scientific Name: Tyto Alba Common Name: Barn Owl Reason for relocation:
The shopping center that is supposed to be built is right on top of the nest in which the barn owls live in. The construction of the buildings would cause harm to the owls. Nesting:
Most Barn Owls nest in high places – up to 20 meters high. However, Barn Owls are not really known for being good nest builders. In fact, they usually look around for existing nests. Once they find a suitable nest, they also re-use it year after year.
Typically short-tailed Vole, shrews, wood mice, young rats, & other rodents.
The Barn Owl does not have a specific breeding season. It mainly depends on the food supply. To attract the female, the male Barn Owl uses a special call. It also hovers in front of the female to show off its chest and belly. This is called the moth flight. During this process, both male and female fly around chasing each other all the while calling out to each other as well. Prey of organism: Scientific Names: Common Names: Meadow
pennsylvanicus Mouse Rodentia Shrew Soricidae Frogs Anura Snakes Serpentes Predators/Competitors: Predators:
Golden Eagles---Aqulla chrysaetos
Great Horneo Owls---Bubu wirginianus
Snakes(Serpentes)-eat the same foods
Eurasiah Eagle Owl(Bubo bubo)-eat the
Short eared owl(Asio flammeus)- Diagram of Food Web: The abiotic factors of the new location are the rain, snow, and temperature. The biotic factors of the new location are the food supply for the barn owls. We believe we should relocate the owls to a wooded area or farmland. Summary: We propose the relocation of the barn owls so that they are not endangered during the construction process. A wooded area would be the best because it would provide hollowed trees and lots of mice, shrew, and other rodents live in these areas. In this new habitat, they would be able to survive much better and live happily. Jessica: Date, Preparers(group members)
What is the organism to be relocated? Common and Scientific names
Behavior of organism: (breeding, nesting, feeding habits, mating calls, etc.)
List of each group members' responsibilities
Made presentation Ashley: Predators/competitors, including common and scientific names.
Diagram of organism's food web. Label each organism as a producer, 1st, 2nd, or 3rd order consumer, or decomposer, must have at least one at each level. Noah: Explain the reason for relocation
Physical description of the organism: at least 6 characteristics, at least one picture
Prey of organism, including common and scientific names Khua: Picture and description of proposed site, including abiotic and biotic factors
Summary of recommendation for your site, including specific reasons to back up your proposal. Producer Producer Producer 1st Consumer 1st Consumer 1st Consumer 2nd Conumer 2nd Consumer 3rd Consumer