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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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8 results for Rohling, Jane
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Record #:
9713
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Many individuals in the state who have seen pictures of owls have never seen one in the wild. Rohling describes some that inhabit the state and some misconceptions about them.
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Record #:
9731
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For years the North Carolina Museum of Natural History in Raleigh was moved from building to building with never a budget and staff large enough to maintain it properly. The event that turned things around for the museum was failure to receive accreditation from the American Association of Museums in 1969. Rohling describe the museum's new look and how it was achieved.
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Record #:
9781
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A number of woodpeckers inhabit North Carolina, including the pileated, downy, red-cockaded, red-headed, hairy, red-bellied, and yellow-shafted flicker.
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Record #:
9786
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Three species of moles are found in North Carolina--the hairy tailed, star-nosed, and the common or eastern mole.
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Record #:
9796
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Rohling describes some birds, common in some parts of the state and not in others, and where to look for them. They are the summer tanager, northern (Baltimore) oriole, rose-breasted grosbeak, scarlet tanager, indigo bunting, prothonotary warbler, common yellowthroat, and cedar waxwing.
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Record #:
9832
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Rohling describes a project of the Guilford County Wildlife Club to built housing for wood ducks in the Piedmont. Wood ducks can do well for a home in the less-populated eastern part of the state, but it the growing Piedmont, they compete with an expanding human population. Over 3,000 boxes have been built, and distribute. Occupancy has been great. The article includes plans for building wood duck boxes.
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Record #:
9853
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Rohling discusses what scientists who study the eastern box turtle have learned about these long-lived inhabitants of the state's woodlands.
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Record #:
712
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Jordan Lake has become a regular stop for bald eagles, and there's even a special observation station where visitors can watch these magnificent guests.
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