More Videos

Watch flocks of birds make themselves at home in the Sacramento Valley 0:29

Watch flocks of birds make themselves at home in the Sacramento Valley

California Department of Fish and Wildlife gives a glimpse of the Lassen Wolf Pack 1:14

California Department of Fish and Wildlife gives a glimpse of the Lassen Wolf Pack

A look back at Black Friday 2017 1:28

A look back at Black Friday 2017

This is what the interstellar visitor passing through our solar system looks like 0:47

This is what the interstellar visitor passing through our solar system looks like

Watch woman squeeze through McDonald's drive-thru-window for food, drink 1:31

Watch woman squeeze through McDonald's drive-thru-window for food, drink

Watch a great white shark wiggle free after getting hooked off pier 0:36

Watch a great white shark wiggle free after getting hooked off pier

Their performances stood above the rest: Meet The Bee's Preps of the Week 2017 1:13

Their performances stood above the rest: Meet The Bee's Preps of the Week 2017

Who will stay, who will go? 49ers' five most intriguing free-agency decisions 2:07

Who will stay, who will go? 49ers' five most intriguing free-agency decisions

'He was Willie': Frank Mason, Cauley-Stein break down win over Lakers 1:18

'He was Willie': Frank Mason, Cauley-Stein break down win over Lakers

These salmon swim upstream -- to dinner tables 1:26

These salmon swim upstream -- to dinner tables

  • Video: Bats swarm and survive under I-80

    During the summer, a colony of Mexican free-tailed bats lives underneath the Interstate 80 Yolo Causeway and swarms nightly to feed on the insects of the Yolo Bypass Wildlife Area.

During the summer, a colony of Mexican free-tailed bats lives underneath the Interstate 80 Yolo Causeway and swarms nightly to feed on the insects of the Yolo Bypass Wildlife Area. Madeline Lear and Hector Amezcua The Sacramento Bee
During the summer, a colony of Mexican free-tailed bats lives underneath the Interstate 80 Yolo Causeway and swarms nightly to feed on the insects of the Yolo Bypass Wildlife Area. Madeline Lear and Hector Amezcua The Sacramento Bee

California scientists try to stay ahead of bat-killing disease

August 14, 2015 04:54 PM

UPDATED August 14, 2015 09:35 PM

Comments

More Videos

Watch flocks of birds make themselves at home in the Sacramento Valley 0:29

Watch flocks of birds make themselves at home in the Sacramento Valley

California Department of Fish and Wildlife gives a glimpse of the Lassen Wolf Pack 1:14

California Department of Fish and Wildlife gives a glimpse of the Lassen Wolf Pack

A look back at Black Friday 2017 1:28

A look back at Black Friday 2017

This is what the interstellar visitor passing through our solar system looks like 0:47

This is what the interstellar visitor passing through our solar system looks like

Watch woman squeeze through McDonald's drive-thru-window for food, drink 1:31

Watch woman squeeze through McDonald's drive-thru-window for food, drink

Watch a great white shark wiggle free after getting hooked off pier 0:36

Watch a great white shark wiggle free after getting hooked off pier

Their performances stood above the rest: Meet The Bee's Preps of the Week 2017 1:13

Their performances stood above the rest: Meet The Bee's Preps of the Week 2017

Who will stay, who will go? 49ers' five most intriguing free-agency decisions 2:07

Who will stay, who will go? 49ers' five most intriguing free-agency decisions

'He was Willie': Frank Mason, Cauley-Stein break down win over Lakers 1:18

'He was Willie': Frank Mason, Cauley-Stein break down win over Lakers

These salmon swim upstream -- to dinner tables 1:26

These salmon swim upstream -- to dinner tables

  • Watch flocks of birds make themselves at home in the Sacramento Valley

    A blue-winged teal and other birds spent time in the Yolo Bypass Wildlife Area Nov. 24, demonstrating the diverse wildlife of the Sacramento area this time of year.