The martial eagle, a 14-pound, powerful bird with an 8.5-foot wingspan, lives in sub-Saharan Africa. It primarily eats birds and mammals, and often has multiple nests.

Stellar's sea eagles, weighing 20 pounds and 8.3 feet in wingspan, breed in the Sea of Okhotsk and Bering Sea, Japan, and South Korea.

The American bald eagle, a 17-pound bird with an 8.2-foot wingspan, is recognized globally for its white head and brown body, and is the national bird in America.

The White-tailed eagle, once endangered, has made a remarkable comeback, primarily relying on fish. Despite stealing food, young eagles fly across large areas before finding their nests.

The golden eagle, the largest hunting bird in North America and Mexico, is a strong, 7.5-foot-winged bird with a 7.5-foot wingspan.

The Australian eagle, a 7.5-foot wingless bird of prey, prefers open ranges and forested habitats, often catching rabbits, despite being poisoned by farmers.

This 9-pound eagle, spotted in Southern and Eastern Africa, lives in dry, rocky environments called kopjes. Its male eagle brings food to females, incubates eggs, and kills older siblings.

Panama's national bird, the Harpy Eagle, is a powerful bird with a 6.5-foot wingspan, weighs 11 pounds, and lays eggs for self-feeding.

The Philippine eagle, the national bird of the Philippines, is the largest eagle globally, weighing 17.5 pounds and primarily found in Mindanao.