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Morning’s Hush

Morning’s Hush

Pictured here in 1993, the Saola is one of the world’s most elusive animals. Photo: World Wildlife Fund/Associated Press

Pictured here in 1993, the Saola is one of the world’s most elusive animals. Photo: World Wildlife Fund/Associated Press


Three Stags - red deer

Three Stags - red deer

A Deer Migration You Have to See to Believe

Published on Apr 24, 2014

Researchers have only recently found the longest large mammal migration in the continental United States: Mule deer migrate 150 miles (241 kilometers) in western Wyoming each year. And it’s no easy task for them—barriers include highways, fences, tough terrain, and bodies of water. In this video by Joe Riis, a National Geographic grantee and regular contributor, see the modern-day obstacles mule deer overcome to make the migratory trek that they likely have been making for generations.

Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos selected by National Geographic’s editors:
http://video.nationalgeographic.com/v…

Learn more about the Wyoming Migration Initiative:
http://migrationinitiative.org/

What goes on when you are not there!

Alberta Parks 

Bears and critters gone wilder than wild at the scratching post

Deer enjoying the Bluebells

Deer enjoying the Bluebells

azukilynn:

Daffodil Deer by Subrural Girl

HH:  I played a Daffodil in the 2nd grade spring fling and have since had a penchant for the arrival each year of the “beautiful daffodil.”  My face was surrounded by yellow crepe paper and I wore green tights.  What a memory.

azukilynn:

Daffodil Deer by Subrural Girl

HH:  I played a Daffodil in the 2nd grade spring fling and have since had a penchant for the arrival each year of the “beautiful daffodil.”  My face was surrounded by yellow crepe paper and I wore green tights.  What a memory.

Sculpture by Myeombeom Kim
 

Sculpture by Myeombeom Kim

 

The Wolves of Yellowstone -

How Wolves Change Rivers

You must watch this fascinating four-minute video on the effects of the re-introduction of wolves in Yellowstone National Park. Not only they affected the entire life of the park—increasing the number of species in it!—but actually changed the geography of the park itself, affecting the rivers in a way that positively affected everything.

HH:  This is remarkable.

Heads Up - Dutch Photographer Edwin Kats 

Heads Up - Dutch Photographer Edwin Kats 

Half a Stag - Edwin Katz

Half a Stag - Edwin Katz

morning on the edge of the plains/Kenya

morning on the edge of the plains/Kenya

Sika Deer, Cervus Nippon

Sika Deer, Cervus Nippon

Herd of Deer in Norway

Herd of Deer in Norway

deer after the snowfall

deer after the snowfall