A pair of bald eagles help construct their nest.
A pair of eagles sit high in cottonwood trees as the sun sets on Lawrence on Thanksgiving Day.
A pair of eagles sits in a nest they're building in Douglas County.
A pair of nesting eagles seems content.
A mature Bald Eagle leaves its nest north of Lawrence where two eaglets recently hatched. Bald eagles may be taken off the list of endangered species if the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service determines they're no longer at risk.
Two young bald eagles sit on a nest north of Lawrence early this week while the parents, who began building the nest around Thanksgiving, pay close attention as the young birds grow daily. The newborn birds should start flying in three to four weeks.
This eagle carried large sticks some times 7 to 8 foot in length to help sturdy up the nest.
A bald eagle sits in a cottonwood tree in Douglas County. The Interior Department will announce today that it is removing the Amer-ican bald eagle from the protection of the Endangered Species Act.
This lone bald eagle sits in a nest on Tuesday, November 21, 2006 in Douglas County, Kansas. A pair of eagles have been building a nest in Douglas County as this one shows it in it's early stage.
A pair of bald eagles embrace each other with voice on Saturday, December 2, 2006 in Douglas County, Kansas. The pair have been building a nest since before Thanksgiving.
A mature Bald eagle flies in to it's nest northeast of Lawrence as two young wait for their next meal.
A pair of bald eagles living north of Lawrence recently welcomed two hatchlings. On Memorial Day, the parents took the first hatchling to a nearby tree used by the adults as the young one tested its wings in the stiff breeze. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is due to re-examine as early as June whether the birds should remain on the endangered species list.