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4 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 53 Issue 6, June 1989
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Record #:
7945
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Since 1976, North Carolina has required hunters to report their big game harvest. Game managers use this information to make decisions affecting hunting seasons, bag limits, and other regulatory matters. Report Number 13 covers the 1988-1989 hunting season and lists statistics by counties for game harvests of black bear, white-tailed deer, wild boar, and wild turkey
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Record #:
9870
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Six rail species inhabit North Carolina, with the king rail the largest and the black rail the smallest. Earley describes the clapper rail, one of four rails that breed in the state. Rails are often called marsh hens because of their salt marsh habitats and chicken-like build and are more easily heard than seen.
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Record #:
714
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Until recently, North Carolina's three public aquariums at Fort Fisher, Pine Knoll Shores, and Roanoke Island were relatively unknown; however, their dazzling displays and hands-on programs are rapidly gaining an enthusiastic following.
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Record #:
713
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For centuries humans have reveled in the beauty of the live oak, sat in its shade, and used its sturdy wood. Today the destruction of the maritime forests in North Carolina and the Southeast imperils the future of this tree.
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