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Aspen recruitment in the Yellowstone region linked to reduced herbivory after large carnivore restoration 

In Protect Sacred Yellowstone Grizzlies, Protect The Wolves, Protect Yellowstones Wolves, Sacred Resource Protection Zone by Twowolves1 Comment

It is time that we begin to act to protect our childrens resources that originate from within Yellowstones Boundaries. New studies are confirming the benefits of Wolves within Yellowstone National Park. These studies coming from OSU seem to be at the least questioning some of their Rancher based OSU studies…. Yellowstones Wolves, Grizzlies, Elk, Bison will all benefit from our …

National Park Service Tribal Historic Preservation Office Grant Program

In Protect Sacred Yellowstone Grizzlies, Protect The Wolves, Protect Yellowstone Bison, Protect Yellowstones Wolves, Sacred Resource Protection Zone by TwowolvesLeave a Comment

Protect The Wolves™ is in need of a Grant Writer to assist Us in applying for a National Park Service Grant, when it becomes available to assist us in the Protection of Our Sacred Species that originate from within the Boundaries of Yellowstone. Why not have the Government provide a Grant to help us protect our Sacred Species? Tribal Heritage …

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The number of wolves that can be killed is going from nine to 15 in hunt areas that hug the Gros Ventre River

In Protect The Wolves, Protect Yellowstones Wolves, Sacred Resource Protection Zone by TwowolvesLeave a Comment

Humans have no business managing wildlife, they continue to prove their inability continuously in Wyoming. JACKSON — Wolf hunt area boundaries are being redrawn and quotas boosted because the Gros Ventre area’s elk and Whiskey Mountain’s bighorn sheep are shifting their winter ranges. In both cases there’s little evidence wolf predation is driving populations down, but wildlife managers believe Canis …

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Wolf reintroduction: Yellowstone’s ‘landscape of fear’ not so scary after all — ScienceDaily

In Protect The Wolves, Protect Yellowstones Wolves, Sacred Resource Protection Zone by TwowolvesLeave a Comment

Date:June 22, 2018 Source:S.J. & Jessie E. Quinney College of Natural Resources, Utah State UniversitySummary: After wolves were reintroduced to Yellowstone National Park in the mid-1990s, some scientists thought the large predator reestablished a ‘landscape of fear’ that caused elk, the wolf’s main prey, to avoid risky places where wolves killed them. But according to recent findings, Yellowstone’s ‘landscape of …