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4 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 73 Issue 7, July 2009
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Record #:
11335
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Is it better to have a well-manicured lawn around a house, or one that remains in its natural state? Lee discusses the benefits of letting a yard go \"green\" and revert to its natural state. For example, a natural yard eliminates chemical and poison use, and also reduces use of water, thereby promoting conservation of resources.
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Record #:
11338
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Butterfly weeds have a defensive mechanism that a number of creatures have adapted to. These include butterflies, snout beetle, honeybee, milkweed bug, and the crab spider.
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Record #:
11337
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Abstract:
North Carolina is home to seven tree frogs: Cope's gray, gray, squirrel, green, pine woods, pine barrens, and barking. Their arboreal adaptations include long limbs and large adhesive toe pads.
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Record #:
11334
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Abstract:
Barnes describes the effects powerful hurricanes, like Fran and Floyd, have on North Carolina's wildlife.
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