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Peregrine falcon chicks get banded

Dan Brauning, wildlife diversity division chief of the Pennsylvania Game Commission, returns three female peregrine falcon chicks to their nest as the parents swoop over him Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at the nest on the 37th floor of the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. Brauning an other game commission staff banded the chicks and veterinarian Dr. Pilar Fish of the National Aviary gave them a medical exam. The peregrine falcon parents, Dori and Louie, returned to the Gulf Tower nest after two years nesting at other sites.
Peregrine falcon chicks sit in the their nest Tuesday, May 16, 2017, on the 37th floor of the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. The chicks were banded by the Pennsylvania Game Commission and also give a medical exam by a veterinarian from the National Aviary. The chicks, born April 19, won’t be able to fly unitl they are about 39-47 days old.
Dr. Pilar Fish, left, director of veterinary medicine at the National Aviary, and Teri Roesch, head vet tech, give a medical exam to one of three female peregrine falcon chicks Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. Dr. Fish checked the vitals of the chicks along with preemptively treating them for mites and other parasites.
Two of three peregrine falcons wait to be release back to their nest by staff from the Pennsylvania Game Commission Tuesday, May 16, 2017, on the 37th floor of the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. The game commission banded the chicks and Dr. Pilar Fish of the National Aviary gave them a medical exam.
A crowd gathers to check out the baby peregrine falcon chick during a medical exam and banding done by members of the Pennsylvania Game Commission and the National Aviary Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh.
Dr. Pilar Fish, left, director of veterinary medicine at the National Aviary, and Teri Roesch, head vet tech, give a medical exam to one of three female peregrine falcon chicks Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. Dr. Fish checked the vitals of the chicks along with preemptively treating them for mites and other parasites.
The chicks are were born to Dori nad Louie, who had returned to the Gulf Town nest after two years at another site.
The Pennsylvania Game Commission and the National Aviary work together to band and exam three female peregrine falcon chicks Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at their nest at the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh.
Dan Brauning, wildlife diversity division chief of the Pennsylvania Game Commission, returns three female peregrine falcon chicks to their nest as the parents swoop over him Tuesday, May 16, 2017, at the nest on the 37th floor of the Gulf Tower in Downtown Pittsburgh. Brauning an other game commission staff banded the chicks and veterinarian Dr. Pilar Fish of the National Aviary gave them a medical exam. The peregrine falcon parents, Dori and Louie, returned to the Gulf Tower nest after two years nesting at other sites.