- wolf urine
SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) — The growing population of wolves in eastern Washington state does not appear to be hurting the populations of deer, elk and other ungulates.
A report issued this week by the state Department of Fish and Wildlife looked at ungulate populations between fiscal 2015 and 2017.
The report concluded that none of the ungulate populations in the assessment appeared to show clear signs of being limited by predation from wolves. Ungulates include elk, moose, deer and bighorn sheep. Gray wolves were hunted to extinction in Washington early in the past century. But the animals started migrating into the state in the early 2000s from Idaho and Canada. The first wolf pack was documented by DFW in 2008
Story re-posted by KATU. Written by NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS , Associated Press
This is rather unusual news because deer and elk fear wolves. This is why home growers are encouraged to apply wolf urine in the garden to make deer believe that a wolf pack is near.
The Timber Wolf Alliance announces Wolf Awareness Week, running from October 15-21, 2017 to educate people about the wolf population in and around Michigan and Wisconsin. Biologists believe that more than 5,500 gray wolves remain in the lower 48 states. Currently, populations exist in Alaska, Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, Minnesota,Wisconsin and Michigan. According to Defenders of Wildlife, [...]
In the wild, the relationship between predator and prey is common and allows animals to mark their territory. Gardeners who use predator pee are saving their organic gardens from wildlife. With predator urine, deer sniff out the scent of one of their predators such as the coyote and wolf; and they think twice about pursing [...]
Earlier this year, we jotted down a few whitetail deer facts in the Deerbusters Blog that you may not have known. Here at Deerbusters, we want to help you save your crops from deer and other nosy pests; which is why we want to develop your knowledge about deer as much as possible. Let's begin:Facts About Deer:1) [...]