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Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18966  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18967  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18968  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California Eastern fox squirrel.  The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the  eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States.  They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds.  They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops, Sciurus niger, Los Angeles, California
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18969  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18970  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Eastern fox squirrel. The eastern fox squirrel historically occur in the eastern and central portions of North America, but have been introduced in the 1900's to urban areas in the western United States. They are the largest of the North American squirrels, reaching 29 inches in length and up to 3 pounds. They are generalist feeders with a diet that varies according to their habitat, including nuts, seed, bird eggs and chicks, frogs, flowers and agricultural crops.
Image ID: 18971  
Species: Eastern fox squirrel, Sciurus niger
Location: Los Angeles, California, USA
 
Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles.  US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e, removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles.  US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e, removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System
Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles. US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e., removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System.
Image ID: 20567  
Location: California, USA
 
Route 66 (also known as U.S. Route 66, The Main Street of America, The Mother Road and the Will Rogers Highway) was a highway in the U.S. Highway system. One of the original federal routes, US 66 was established in 1926 and originally ran from Chicago through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and California, before ending at Los Angeles for a total of 2,448 miles. US 66 was officially decommissioned (i.e., removed from the offical U.S. Highway system) in 1985 after it was decided the route was no longer relevant and had been replaced by the Interstate Highway System.
Image ID: 20593  
Location: California, USA
 


Natural History Photography Blog posts (8) related to Los Angeles



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Categories Appearing Among These Images:
Animal  >  Mammal  >  Squirrel
Animal  >  Pinniped  >  California Sea Lion
Gallery  >  California
Gallery  >  Island
Gallery  >  New Work May 2012
Gallery  >  Night
Gallery  >  Panorama
Gallery  >  Travel
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)  >  Channel Islands  >  Santa Barbara Island
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Marine Sanctuaries  >  Channel Islands National Marine Sanctuary  >  Santa Barbara Island
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Los Angeles
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Palos Verdes
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Santa Barbara Island
Subject  >  Technique  >  Night / Time Exposure
Subject  >  Technique  >  Panasonic Lumix
Subject  >  Technique  >  Panoramic Photo

Species Appearing Among These Images:
Sciurus niger

Natural History Photography Blog posts (8) related to Los Angeles
Milky Way Rising Over Joshua Trees
New Work - May 2012
Humpback Whale Fluke ID Identification Photos
Blue Whale Aerial Photos
Catalina Island Aerial Photograph
I Love L.A.
Route 66
Photos of Eastern Fox Squirrels in Los Angeles

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Updated: December 14, 2019