Eagle Eye Sucesses in Residential and Hospitality

Site Installed:Hotel

Species:Seagulls

Eagle Eyes:1

Results:A significant colony of seagulls were relocated from the roof of this 5 star hotel.

Site Installed:Hotel

Species:Seagulls

Eagle Eyes:2

Results:The seagulls were stealing food from the plates of our clients. Since installing the Seagull version of the Eagle Eye, their numbers have dropped from 40 to 3!

Site Installed:Private Boat Mooring

Species:Seagulls

Eagle Eyes:One Eagle Eye RED

Results:The Eagle Eye is keeping the seagulls away from this boat and mooring. They are perching in the “Blind spot” of the Eagle Eye where there are no flashes and will not come near the north side of the unit. Additional units would clear the marina of seagulls.

Site Installed:Resort, Queensland

Species:Australian White Ibis

Eagle Eyes:Three Solar powered Eagle Eyes

Results:Over 40 Ibis were nesting and roosting in 13 Phoenix palms surrounding an extensive pool and dining area. Ibis would compete for food with hotel guests. The palms were trimmed at point of installation. The Eagle Eye is keeping the Ibis away with no nesting taking place at the site in 2009 and only a few Ibis remain in the area.

Site Installed:Resort, Queensland

Species:Australian Ravens

Eagle Eyes:Six solar powered Eagle Eyes

Results:Units were installed around a large courtyard, containing alfresco dining areas and the conference centre. A population of ravens were aggressive to diners and guests in the outdoor environment. The units have been very successful at keeping the crows.

Eagle Eye has been used successfully in Australia at several sites with nesting populations of Australian White Ibis. Situations include settling ponds, parks, gardens and resorts (see below). The system is under trials at various landfill sites throughout the remainder on 2009.

Site Installed:Department Agriculture – Stellenbosch

Species:IbusHadeda, Eqyptian Geese

Eagle Eyes:Two Eagle Eye units

Results:A colony of IbusHadeda has taken over the small islands on the dam completely. They are very aggressive birds and have chased away all other birds. Their droppings have killed all the plants and even the fish were intoxicated by their acidic droppings. Our aim was to relocate the colony to re-establish the normal bird life. This was done over a period of 6 months. One Eagle Eye was placed on the main island, and the other one on the bank. The results were amazing. The IbusHadeda have moved away from the dam to another breeding spot. Installation in its third year in 2009.

Before and After Eagle Eye

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