The Online Journal of Brian Keating, check here for breaking news & exciting stories!
Ever wonder what weasels get up to in the winter? Listen to this week’s Homestretch segment, where Brian shares about a weasel sighting that occurred in his very own backyard.
This week on CBC, Wildlife columnist Brian Keating tells us about what he is hearing at the Alberta Biodiversity Monitoring Institute public speakers series in Edmonton.
Wildlife columnist, Brian Keating, talks to Doug Dirks about groundhogs and woodchucks.
It would have been easy for Brian Keating to talk about groundhogs today, but Balzac Billy is just a guy in a fancy costume, so he decided to focus on an actual member of the wildlife family – the shrew.
On March 13, the Kerby Centre will be hosting an adventurous evening featuring Brian Keating. The Kerby Cares Gala Fundraiser Event aims to raise funds and awareness for older adults in the community.
Located in Calgary, Alberta, Kerby Centre is your source for information, services, programming, and special events for those individuals 55+.
For more information or to purchase your tickets today visit http://kerbycentre.com
Be sure to check out Brian’s feature in Kerby News, by Kathleen Burke.
Brian Keating returns from Trinidad and Tobago and tells the CBC about seeing over 300 species of hummingbirds.
It was after dinner when the haunting call permeated the night air! The Common potoo! The descending 5 or 6 notes sounded absolutely bizarre, and without question was one of the strangest bird calls we have ever heard. I carry my tiny policeman’s flashlight in my video case, all kept close at hand tonight in case this bird did show, and within moments, we were set up on the 2nd floor balcony, within 10 meters of the bird. This is the resulting photograph. It would call every few minutes, pumping his body with enthusiasm as if playing some kind of musical pipe with each note emitted. Often the bird would sally forth to catch an insect, returning to the same branch.Have a listen to one of the strangest bird calls I have ever heard: http://neotropical.birds.cornell.edu/portal/species/overview?p_p_spp=693936