We've named them Dandylion and Sweet Pea. They are self feeding now and learning that they are owls and not people. It wasn't hard, since we have two of them and they now have a foster Great Horned owl mom helping them learn what it means to be an owl.
This time of year, here in most western states, young Great Horned owls are 'branching'. They are getting out of the nest and practicing getting around in their' tree or cliff nest. Some will end up on the ground, but if uninjured, they climb right back up to the branches. They are great climbers, so don't intervene if you see one on the ground next to a large tree and a parent is nearby in the tree, as they are watching. Injury would be the only reason to intervene at this stage. Being orphaned is also a problem, but one truely needs to be sure there is NOT a parent nearby. Again, this only applies to older chicks