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

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9 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 15 Issue 8, Aug 1951
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Record #:
6599
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Eleven species of fur animals are trapped legally in North Carolina each year. The muskrat, raccoon, mink, and opossum are the animals taken in the largest numbers. Wilson describes the people who trap for a living, the best time for trapping, and areas of the state where trapping is done. Tabulations for the fur harvest in 1950-1951 are included.
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Record #:
6598
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The American alligator is North Carolina's largest reptile and can weigh up to 600 pounds and measure 12 feet. Most range along the coastal swamps of the southeastern part of the state. Amundson describes the alligator's characteristics, breeding habits, food habits, and habitats.
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Record #:
38165
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As the District Biologist for Wildlife Resources Commission District Three, Charles Woodhouse’s duties include the handling of habitat improvement materials, conducting talks on wildlife conservation to wildlife clubs and other interested organizations, providing technological assistance for wildlife habitats, along with a variety of other less common jobs.
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Record #:
38169
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Once a town has been established as a bird sanctuary, deeds such as erecting feeding stations, planting fruit bearing shrubs, and discouraging disruptive behavior can help your town become a real sanctuary.
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38168
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The Grindle is an inland fish that looks like it is from prehistoric times and is known to prey on other game fish, making it the scourge of fishermen.
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38170
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A fish slide was discovered and destroyed on the banks of the Roanoke River. Fish slides are illegal fishing operations that are hidden in difficult to see areas.
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38166
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The author describes the differences between the fishes commonly known as bream.
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38164
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A collection of pictures of nesting birds and their young.
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38167
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The author answers how to prepare a tasty carp dinner.
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