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5 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 76 Issue 1, Jan/Feb 2012
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Record #:
18501
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The January 2012 issue of WILDLIFE IN NORTH CAROLINA presents the winning photographs from the 2011 photography contest. This is the competition's seventh year. Over 1,000 photographers entered 3,689 photographs. The contest was open to amateurs and professional photographers. This issue presents the top photographs in the following ten categories: birds; mammals; reptiles and amphibians; invertebrates; wild plants; outdoor recreation; wild landscapes; animal behavior; youth photographer, 13-17; and youth photographer, 12 and under.
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Record #:
15807
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The past one hundred years has seen the restoration of a number of animals in North Carolina, including the white-tailed deer, wild turkeys, and black bears. They are now thriving in the state and across the nation. However there is one species that has not held its own--the bobwhite quail. Throughout its range the numbers of this game bird continue to decline. Wildlife managers have yet to determine why.
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Record #:
17755
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For people looking to make their property more inviting to reptiles and amphibians, the North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission offers tips for creating suitable habitats for frogs, toads, lizards, and snakes.
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Record #:
17756
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Sorenson discusses where American Shad, one of North Carolina's most valuable commercial and recreational fish species, spawns, travels, and is caught.
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Record #:
17754
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If you look closer to those boulders lying on a North Carolina beach, you might see a flipper. The seals of North Carolina are adapted to ocean living and the kind most likely to appear on the Outer Banks are harbor seals.
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