Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 58 Issue 8, Aug 1994
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In an effort to accommodate disabled and specially challenged sportspeople and hunters, the North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission has developed two programs, the Disabled Access Program and the Disabled Sportsman's Program.
Volunteers at the Watauga Chapter of Trout Unlimited designed and constructed portable fish-stocking backpack units and donated them to the NC Wildlife Commission. The units are used to transport half-wild brown trout for stocking in remote areas.
Tom Quay, retired professor of zoology and wildlife conservation at North Carolina State University, has left a profound legacy to the modern environmental movement.
Sightings of the eastern coral snake in North Carolina have become increasingly rare since 1960. The reasons for the snake's decline are unclear, but indications are that it might disappear altogether from the state.
Speckled trout and spotted sea trout are popular with surf fishers on the North Carolina coast. The fish are available in varying numbers almost nine months a year.
The 4,000 miles of mountain streams in North Carolina provide the habitat for a broad and fascinating assortment of creatures and plant life.