The voluptuous anchor took to Twitter to complain that a strange bird had been weirdly doing circles round her house. A disturbed and worried Linda urged Luhya and Kalenjin elders to help her decipher what could have been the meaning of the strange phenomena. Her tweet read,
Historically, some cultures have vilified owls, and some have revered them, making these birds a physical manifestation of what people fear or admire. Silent and hidden by shadow, owls are seen as bad omens or harbingers of death across parts of Africa, the Middle East and among some Native American tribes. But they are also figures of wisdom among most European cultures. The birds are a holy symbol for Hindus, gods for the Ainu peoples of Japan and sacred creatures for the Hopi tribe of the American Southwest.
Habitat loss and superstition-driven maltreatment have caused generally caused the avian population around the world to dwindle, but the birds have undergone a renaissance in popular culture — a resurgence largely attributable to a wizard named Harry. In much simpler language, the romanticising of birds by Harry Potter in the widely popular franchise has endeared these creatures of previously sceptical people and an awareness can lead to a softening of stigmas. Owls are sought-after prizes for bird-watchers and wildlife photographers alike. And an innovative association is helping some owls — particularly barn owls — to prosper.
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