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4 results for "official"

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  1. Thinning the herd is humane, not harvest


    Alabma concluded a two-day bowhunting harvest that would, it was hoped, thin a highly overpopulated deer population. The deer in Oak Mountain Park had moved from being attractive wild animals to the category of downright nuisance This year, encounters with the increasing bold whitetails compelled state wildlife officials to consider some method of limiting the size of the park's population.

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  2. People, bears can learn to coexist


    ANCHORAGE, Alaska — What would you say if state and federal wildlife officials tomorrow announced they were stopping this fall's moose hunt on the Kenai Peninsula in the name of public safety and bear preservation?

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  3. Local conservation goes continental


    Wildlife conservation issues are often complex because plants and animals do not always fit neatly into the confines of our political and geographic boundaries. That's why wildlife leaders from three countries gathered from April 28 to May 2 in Albuquerque, New Mexico for the 7th annual meeting of the Trilateral Committee for Wildlife and Ecosystem Management, a diverse group of scientists and government officials from Canada, Mexico, and the U.S. dedicated to conserving North America's natural heritage

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  4. Q&A with a professional dog trainer


    Mike Stewart, owner of Wildrose Kennels near Oxford, Miss., offers dog training advice to the users of

    Story | Conversation | June 11, 2003