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5 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 59 Issue 8, Aug 1995
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Record #:
2458
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Abstract:
In 1996-97, state sportsmen hunting migratory birds must have a Migratory Bird Harvest Information Permit. Data will allow state and federal wildlife agencies to monitor more exactly the yearly fowl harvest and to manage wildlife resources better.
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Record #:
2457
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Abstract:
The whirling disease, a parasitic infection affecting trout, has destroyed the species in many states. The N.C. Wildlife Resources Commission has developed strategies to keep it out of hatcheries. They include getting fish from disease-free sources.
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Record #:
2441
Abstract:
Bass populations can be seriously threatened in the state's lakes and waterways by overfishing. The problem can be reduced by catch-and-release fishing. If properly handled after being caught, then quickly freed, the fish can survive for future sport.
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Record #:
2459
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Abstract:
Working with steel, stone, wood, and bone, a small number of knifemakers, like James Parker of Alexis and John H. Busfield of Roanoke Rapids, create knives that transcend the utilitarian to the artistic. Their knives are found in world-wide collections.
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Record #:
2460
Author(s):
Abstract:
Found in swamps and other freshwater habitats in the Sandhills and the Coastal Plain, the cottonmouth moccasin is a dangerous snake and best left alone. The largest eastern cottonmouth ever measured, caught in the Dismal Swamp, was over six feet.
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