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Naga Munchetty has erupted into a fit of giggles when BBC Breakfast colleague Charlie Stayt asked to see the live feed of a pair of peregrine falcons.
The two predatory birds were seen nesting on top of a university building in the centre of Nottingham and wildlife researchers said they have seen 40 chicks born in the nest over a period of 20 years.
The Nottingham Trent University has set up a camera by the nest and hosted live feed so that birdwatchers are able to connect with nature.
The livestream attracts hundreds of thousands of viewers worldwide who are waiting to see the latest chick hatched from the nest.
On Saturday's BBC Breakfast programme, host Naga asks her colleague: "Charlie, you are really keen to see the live feed?"
Charlie answers: "Apparently it's all action. Let's see what is happening there."
Sadly, the two peregrine falcons are not on camera and the live feed only captures the empty nest in the corner of the rooftop.
Naga burst into laughter and Charlie is denial, saying: "Now, hold on, let's just pause. We don't say anything, we just watch."
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"Let's watch the live feed," Naga whispers before she lets out a giggle, adding: "Yeah so that's the quality of television you are getting this morning.
"We can talk about this, this is much more exciting. The peregrines have gone off for breakfast, apparently, the falcons."
Expert Jamie Wyver from the Royal Society of the Protection of Birds then tells the hosts a trivia about the birds.
He says: "Peregrines are birds with super powers. They have eyes heavier than our own.
"What's amazing is that they can plummet through the sky at 200 miles an hour when they go to catch their prey."
Naga then chimes in: "Is it because their eyes are so heavy?"
Viewers were left in laughter as some commented on Twitter, saying :"That was actually quite funny from Naga."
- Naga Munchetty
- BBC Breakfast
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