Eagles of Brackendale limited edition print was released in June 1996 by the artist Richard Krentz. This serigraph has an edition of 100 prints and was printed on Stonehenge paper. The size of the paper is 26 inches or 66 centimeters high and 22 inches or 56 centimeters wide. The image size measures 22 3/4 inches or about 58 centimeters high and 18 inches or close to 46 centimeters wide. The print is signed and numbered by the artist. The print has never been framed and is in mint condition.
"The Eagles of Brackendale
The bald eagle is the only eagle unique to North America. The bald eagle's scientific name signifies a sea (halo) eagle (aeetos) with a white (leukos) head. At one time, the word "bald" meant "white," not hairless. The bald eagle is found over most of North America, from Alaska and Canada to northern Mexico. About half of the world's 70,000 bald eagles live in Alaska. Combined with British Columbia's population of about 20,000, the northwest coast of North America is by far their greatest stronghold. They flourish here in part because of the salmon. Dead or dying fish are an important food source for all bald eagles.
The Squamish River Valley has long been recognized as one of the most significant areas of wintering bald eagles in North America. In the 1994 bird count, Squamish had the world record count of 3,769 eagles. The river’s riparian area provides suitable habitat for roosting, perching and feeding. The prolific runs of chum salmon in the Squamish, Cheakamus, and Mamquam rivers attract eagles from all over the Pacific Northwest from November to February each year.
Brackendale Eagles Provincial Park lies in the Squamish River watershed within the rugged terrain of the Coast Mountains. As the Squamish River drains through the Pacific Ranges to the coast it has carved a deep low-level valley.
Brackendale is a small community in the Canadian province of British Columbia just north of Squamish town centre, but still within the District of Squamish. It is located near the confluence of the Squamish River and the Cheakamus River. It is intersected primarily by Government Road and Depot Road. The CN railway (formerly BC Rail) traverses it north–south. It includes the remarkable "'Eagle Run" area, the wintering home of thousands of Bald eagles."
The above is a quote from Richard Krentz.