Owls, Wolves, and Bears - Oh Blog! RSS

It’s no secret that wolves have faced many hardships within the United States. They’ve been the target of myths, misinformation, and misunderstanding for centuries. The consequences of this have been fear, killing, and policies that don’t do enough. 

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We’ve all heard of the term “night owl” before. It’s used to describe people who like to stay up late. This phrase is used because most owls are nocturnal, which means they are asleep during the day and are active at night. 

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We can learn a lot from owls. Just like how they use their incredible senses to snatch up their prey while hunting, we can use our own intuition, wisdom, and patience to reevaluate where we want to be in this new year and use our skills to reach those goals!

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elf owls -

Elf owls are the smallest type of owl. They only stand around five inches tall, and weigh between one ounce to an ounce and a half. They are grayish brown, and have round heads and do not have tufts.

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During the winter months, bears hunker down in their dens. These dens are only used for shelter during the winter, they aren’t permanent homes. Habitats vary among different types of bears as do the dens. They can be different in size, shape, and location, but ideally all dens would have the same three things in common. 

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long-eared owls -

Long-Eared Owls are medium-sized owls that have very long ear tufts. They can be found in various regions from North America to the Middle East to Northern Africa. They stand around 14-16 inches tall, with a wingspan that reaches between 35 to almost 40 inches, and weigh between a half pound to almost a full pound.

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Wolves were reintroduced in 1996, and since then biologists have done a lot of work to keep track of them, study them, and keep them safe. Wolves, when left to their own devices, are easily able to recover their numbers and regain their territory. Once you add humans into the mix, things get more complicated. 

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It’s the most wonderful time of the year and we have the most wonderful gift to match! Our North Pole Bone Sleuth Kit is back in stock for the holiday season! Give the gift of science and join in on the fun as your child dissects a barn owl pellet and discovers what the owl ate!

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In the wild, animals already face challenges to their survival. Human activity adds more hidden threats to their environment, which can have devastating consequences. Raptors face harmful effects from chemicals, lead, and more.

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At this time of year, bears are starting to settle down for the winter. They’ll be settled down for the next few months, and during that time, will have cubs. Cubs will be looked after by their mother and once the weather warms and normal life starts up again, they’ll learn how to survive in the wild. 

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