All things wildlife. Wildlife management, ecology, eco-tourism, research, conservation, rehabilitation, photography, etc. For anyone who enjoys wildlife.

Members: 43
Latest Activity: Oct 4

Discussion Forum

Bee Demise

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by sehkmet Sep 17. 14 Replies

If you like to eat, the plummeting bee population matters.Bees are having a really hard time right now. For about a decade, they've been dying off at an unprecedented rate—up to 30 percent per year,...... in the last few years scientists have…Continue

Tags: climate change, bees

Wildlife Extinction - Psychological Impact

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Thomas Murray Sep 9. 17 Replies

How does wildlife extinct make you feel? It makes me sad that so few bees visit my garden, and that so many species are threatened. I celebrate every time one bee comes around, which is rare.There are now so many creatures on the endangered species…Continue

Tags: emotional health, Anthropocene Extinction

Sea Lion Die-Offs Continue

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Ruth Anthony-Gardner Jul 25. 2 Replies

FEATURE-California sea lion crisis lingers; falling births reportedOnly 2,000 dead and dying pups and juveniles beached since January, not because California sea lions…Continue

Tags: Climate Change, California Sea Lion die-off

Has Coral Mass Extinction Begun?

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Ruth Anthony-Gardner Jul 10. 1 Reply

Dr John "Charlie" Vernon, "Godfather of Coral", warns that we may be seeing coral extinction now. The Great Barrier Reef is in critical danger. An unprecedented global coral bleach is underway. Coral suffers from from hot water, acid, and more…Continue

Tags: possible coral extinction, global coral bleaching

Wolves Improve Rivers

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner Jun 9. 0 Replies

When 14 wolves were reintroduced to Yellowstone, they changed the birds, bears, rabbits, beavers and even the rivers.Through trophic cascade, the entire ecosystem of the park improved.Continue

Tags: Yellowstone National Park, wolves, trophic cascade, reintroduced predators

Shellfish already dissolving in CA tidepools

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner Mar 18. 0 Replies

As climate change acidifies the Pacific, nighttime respiration in tide pools has already made their pH begin dissolving shells."This work highlights that even in today's temperate coastal oceans, calcifying species, such as mussels and coralline…Continue

Tags: dissolving shells, tide pools, Ocean Acidification, Climate Change

Yellowstone Bison Slaughter

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Randall Smith Feb 6. 1 Reply

Your tax dollars will pay to slaughter up to 900 bison from Yellowstone.…Continue

Tags: wildlife slaughter

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Wildlife to add comments!

Comment by Idaho Spud on October 4, 2016 at 3:56pm

I thought this stingray migration was interesting.  I think I got the image from Google facts.

Comment by Plinius on September 6, 2016 at 12:49am

both beautiful, Ruth!

Comment by Ruth Anthony-Gardner on September 5, 2016 at 7:06pm
Comment by Steph S. on September 4, 2016 at 7:23pm

Cool post Ruth thanks.

Comment by Ruth Anthony-Gardner on September 4, 2016 at 5:52pm

from cheezburger

Comment by Ruth Anthony-Gardner on July 6, 2016 at 10:38am
Comment by Randall Smith on April 26, 2016 at 6:39am

It's good to hear from you Steph! It's been awhile. Hope you're doing well.

Comment by Steph S. on April 25, 2016 at 9:02am

I like sitting outside in nature too. It can be so relaxing and peaceful to watch the wildlife.

Comment by Randall Smith on April 23, 2016 at 6:59am

In my "old age", I enjoy sitting outside on a lawn chair and watching the birds. It's nesting time, so they're very busy. Besides the usual sparrows and robins, I have a pair of thrashers, very devoted to each other, cardinals, and bluebirds. I've even seen an indigo bunting. Nice.

Comment by Ruth Anthony-Gardner on March 12, 2016 at 12:45pm

Interesting new commensal grooming relationship.

Warthogs living in Uganda’s Queen Elizabeth national park have learned to rid themselves of annoying ticks by seeking out the grooming services of some accommodating neighbours – a group of mongooses looking for snacks.

The week in wildlife – in pictures


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