Tuesday, 12 November 2019

Peter Wenzel trains the young condor Molina in the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. Molina came to the Eagle Reserve in Nov. 2018 and has since been trained every day by Peter Wenzel, whom he considers his parent. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS

Peter Wenzel trains the young condor Molina in the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. As an adult, the condor, which is a vulture, will have a wingspan of 3.5m and weigh 15 kg, making it the world's largest bird of prey. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS

Peter Wenzel trains the young condor Molina in the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. Molina came to the Eagle Reserve in Nov. 2018 and has since been trained every day by Peter Wenzel, whom he considers his parent. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS

The young condor Molina is pictured at the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. As an adult, the condor, which is a vulture, will have a wingspan of 3.5m and weigh 15 kg, making it the world's largest bird of prey. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS

Peter Wenzel trains the young condor Molina in the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS

Peter Wenzel trains the young condor Molina in the Eagle Reserve in Bindslev, Denmark, August 27, 2019. Henning Bagger/Ritzau Scanpix via REUTERS