Welcome to our woodland in the back of our cabin. Here you may see a variety of wildlife including birds, squirrels, deer, bears and much more! There is always some beautiful animal in the back of the log cabin exploring or gathering food.
April is an exciting time to see wildlife in the woods. All the animals are active this month. Black bears are emerging from their dens and showing up around the neighborhood. I spotted a black bear and her cubs a few miles from my home and captured a short video.
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I am raving about ravens. The weather is great now for raven watching. According to wildlife experts, many have admired the ravens’s intelligence and confidence as they strut around. Ravens are not usually as social like crows, but sometimes they hang around in pairs.
Here at the cabin, the birds seem to sense that spring is around the corner. Foxes and squirrels scurrying about. We occasionally still have a cold day, but soon the black bears and their cubs will be hanging around the neighborhood. As I write this post, I’m excited to see what the trail camera will capture next.
Spring came early here in South Carolina. The ravens and squirrels are all over the trail camera. They are BFFs and seem to be very at peace with one another. It is usually not the case for ravens and squirrels to get along. According to wildlife experts, ravens and crows will attack and eat squirrels. To read more click here. And here.
I love it when I see wildlife just enjoying each other’s company.
Although it is still winter in South Carolina, wildlife senses the vibration of spring. Daffodils are starting to bloom. We are getting hints of spring fluctuating back to winter. Plus, Table Rock mountain has ice or snow on the peak.
When the weather gets cold, the wildlife migrates closer to homes in search of food or shelter. Wildlife that might be encountered closer to home include squirrels, brown bats, opossums, and raccoons.
Here is a compilation of wildlife from the trail cam videos I spliced together.
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There are two species of foxes here in South Carolina, the red fox and the grey fox. The trail cam captured videos of a sly red fox! Red foxes are not native to South Carolina, they were introduced by houndsmen during the late 1600s from New England and Europe. The houndsmen loved using the red fox for hunting because of their crafty and elusive nature.
Foxes have been found in folklore fables for several hundred years as cunning, wise, and adaptable. According to the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources, red foxes are declining in Southeastern states with the invasion of the coyote.
The muzzle of the red fox is longer than the grey fox. Overall, the red fox favors open areas with lots of hedgerows. In South Carolina Lowcountry foxes begin to pair up for breeding in the late fall and early winter.
To learn more about the gray fox listen to South Carolina Public Radio, ‘Nature Notes’ by Rudy Mancke click here. “So, what does the fox say?” click here. 🦊
Ah…yes, love! It makes the world go round, your heart flutters, and you begin to feel butterflies inside your belly. Animals deeply feel love and empathy for each other. Visit the science of love by Dr. Anna Machin click here.
Love is definitely in the air…which you will see on the trail cam videos. Raccoons and deer are hanging out harmoniously, and two deer are kissing with endearment.
“It’s like at that moment the whole universe existed just to bring us together.” – Serendipity
Always know that you are dearly loved and cherished.
Thank you for visiting my blog. Enjoy the trail cam videos.
It’s for the birds…well, not really. If you’re an animal lover like myself, then you will enjoy these trail cam videos. On the trail cam videos, you will find a group of cardinals, blue jays, woodpeckers, and a nutty squirrel socializing with each other.
Plus, studies have shown that about 10 percent of the 10,000 known bird species have mated with another species. To read more about this from the Audubon Societyclick here. For more info. click here. So, I guess birds of a feather ‘do not’ stick together.
After viewing 198 trail cam videos, I collected the best to share. As of now, there has been a deer family hanging out in the back of the woods. You will notice that there is a deer on the trail cam that has one horn. I believe that is how the unicorn myth got started.
I have been checking the web and found out that ‘unicorn’ deer are rare in the wild and that they are called piebald fawns, a form of a genetic mutation. Here is a news segment about these adorable deer, click here.
Also, on the trail cam video one deer has a slight eye condition. One of the eyes is smaller than the other…I believe that is also a genetic mutation.
Plus, I recently learned that deer can smell humans about 1/4 mile away! They have 297 olfactory receptors (nerve cells inside the nose) that make their sense of smell extra sensitive.