Stop what you're doing and tune into the EagleCam — stat! One egg has hatched and a second has a pip (a hole).
The first egg was laid in late January.
This is the fifth year the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources' nongame program has streamed live video from a bald eagle nest.
The camera captures the nest of a pair of eagles that usually produce three eggs each season. The cameras are turned on from about November to June.
According to the DNR, Minnesota has more bald eagles than any other state in the lower 48 states.
Speaking of eagles, you're going to be seeing more of them earlier than usual: they're migrating back to Minnesota ahead of schedule. Blame warm weather.
The spring eagle migration usually coincides with the ice-out of Minnesota's lakes and rivers. But mild weather in February meant the ice broke up earlier than usual and also melted much of the snow on the ground.