Our new website is live!


The New Forum is also live -
please join us!

 Welcome to Hancock Wildlife Foundation

Established by DAVID HANCOCK in 2006 to broaden his at that time more than 50 years of lecturing and teaching about wildlife and conservation, especially bald eagles, to include the web, the Foundation's mandate is to use the Internet in general and live streaming wildlife video in particular to promote the conservation of wildlife and its habitats through science, education, and stewardship. In David's words, "Our first live eagle nest cams reached and taught more people in a 4 month period than I had in all my years of lectures combined. This is the way of the future." 

David Hancock

View Printable Version

Planes, webcams, solar-powered trackers: All the ways to watch an eagle

Wildlife News


Fraser Valley raptor specialist wants to keep eagle-sharp eye on birds with tracking packs

CBC News Posted: Mar 14, 2018 12:13 PM PT Last Updated: Mar 14, 2018 12:13 PM PT

Fraser Valley conservationist David Hancock spent the better part of a century watching birds of prey, and thinks a new device could sustain the eagle population for years to come.

Fraser Valley conservationist David Hancock spent the better part of a century watching birds of prey, and thinks a new device could sustain the eagle population for years to come. (Supplied by Hancock Wildlife Foundation)

"I'm a Luddite. I don't even like telephones," laughed David Hancock.

Yet the raptor specialist, who's been studying B.C.'s eagle population for more than half a century, says he's been forced to use modern contraptions all his life — for a cause close to his heart.

From aerial observation to digital live streams, Hancock's work has kept up with the times. Now, as the founder of the Hancock Wildlife Foundation, he's intent on outfitting his beloved birds with solar-powered tracking devices to find out where they go when they leave home.

Read the rest of the story and view the pictures and video here:




View Printable Version

Fraser Valley eagles outfitted with tracking system

Wildlife News



David Hancock says more than 35,000 eagles visit the Fraser Valley every year. (Ap Hovasse instagram.com/aphovasse file photo)

Raptor specialist monitoring movement, habits of birds of prey

The eagles are back, and they’re more fashionable than ever.

More than 50 years ago, raptor specialist David Hancock counted three pairs of nesting eagles in the Fraser Valley.

Today, there are nearly a thousand nesting in the same area, and some of them are now sporting a $5,000 “backpack.”

The pack, courtesy of the Hancock Wildlife Foundation, is a tracking system that provides daily updates of the bird’s movement.

Read the rest of the story here and learn about David's exciting new project to track eagles:



View Printable Version

David Hancock to Speak in Ocean Park, South Surrey

Wildlife News

Don't miss this chance to hear David Hancock.  This event is open to the public in the Metro Vancouver area and beyond. 

Click on image to download

View Printable Version

Nesting bald eagles arrive in Vancouver, but at a vulnerable time

Wildlife News


The raptors are vulnerable in busy urban areas when they are raising eaglets, say advocates

By: Metro Published on Thu Feb 22 2018

Bald eagles throughout Vancouver are making the final touches on about 20 nests that will soon be home to dozens of eaglets come spring — and advocates are doing all they can to help.

Experts say nesting is a vulnerable time for the eagles, but some are having difficulties adjusting to the increasingly noisy urban life. Some raptors, like a male eagle living at Vanier Park, started calling Vancouver home long before the city became the bustling place it is now.

Read the rest of the story and view the pictures here:





View Printable Version

Bet your pet canít do this. Meet Morgan, B.C.ís snow shoveling dog

Wildlife News7 February 2018

A 125-pound Newfoundland dog in B.C.ís Shuswap region can operate a snow blower and roast hotdogs over an open fire, among other things.

Read More: http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/british-columbia/morgan-dog-snow-shovel-tricks-1.4525221

Please Donate

Please Donate!

Current & Ongoing Promotions







My Account

Sign up as a New User
Lost your password?