A Tale Of Two Wolf Populations

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The Gray Wolf.

courtesy of Daniel Mott/Wikipedia

A Tale Of Two Wolf Populations

We hear the stories of separate groups of grey wolves: one is threatened by actions taking place in the Canadian wilderness, and another population of wolves is thriving among the ruins of the world’s worst nuclear accident. Sam Litzinger speaks with the National Wildlife Federation’s David Mizejewski about the Canadian Wolf culling.

We hear the stories of separate groups of grey wolves: one is threatened by actions taking place in the Canadian wilderness, and another population of wolves is thriving among the ruins of the world’s worst nuclear accident. Sam Litzinger speaks with the National Wildlife Federation’s David Mizejewski about the Canadian Wolf culling. Filmmaker Klaus Feichtenberger takes us behind the scenes of his PBS documentary Radioactive Wolves. After that, it’s The Loh Down on Science with Sandra Loh.

Music: "Will The Wolf Survive?" - Los Lobos

Watch Radioactive Wolves on PBS. See more from Nature.

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Hunting and trapping has reduced the species' range to about one third, though its still relatively widespread range and stable population means that the species is not threatened at a global level, and is therefore classified by the IUCN as Least Concern -Douglas Andrew

February 28, 2013 - 7:49pm

Une bonne information ici. J'aime vraiment les lire tous les jours. J'ai beaucoup de them.Thanks tant à partager cette information appris. Une grande aide, j'étais un novice.-
replique montre

October 16, 2013 - 9:56am