Dog Finds Lost Dolphins: And More True Stories of Amazing by Elizabeth Carney

By Elizabeth Carney

The 1st in a line of Animal Rescues bankruptcy books, puppy unearths misplaced Dolphins may be a story you'll now not quickly omit. during this fascinating and awe-inspiring tale you'll meet Cloud, the black lab with a nostril for rescue. She's the one puppy qualified to smell out stranded dolphins. Cloud can sniff out a dolphin over a mile off the coast of the Florida Keys. She's even develop into neighbors with them, ready at the dock for them to pop up and provides her a kiss. This and extra extraordinary tales are so attractive, readers won't ever are looking to positioned the ebook down!

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Sample text

These dynamics leave powerful imprints. In areas where wolves have been extirpated, for example, no new aspens are able to grow above browse height (about seven feet). Where wolves have returned, aspens are once again able to grow above the reach of hungry elk due to the ecology of fear. In such cases this creates a gap in tree ages, with lots of old aspens, no middle-aged aspens, and lots of young ones. To document the indirect effects of wolves, I have been measuring elk vigilance behavior (how much time they spend with their heads up scanning for predators versus with their heads down, eating) tree ages and stand dynamics, and songbird biodiversity.

Quickly we saw evidence that we had traveled in the right direction— wolf scats deposited tellingly every hundred feet or so as bold territorial markers. Occasionally we found enormous, dinner-plate-size grizzly scats. Above the sweet music of riverwater flowing over stones we heard the unmistakable braid of wolfen voices, and around the next bend in the trail heard something big crashing through the woods. This place was not Quantifying Wildness 11 for the fainthearted. Hooting and hollering to let the animals know we were there, we cut upslope.

For some long moments we stood speechless at being vouchsafed a glimpse of a trophic cascade in action. My friend wanted to check out the carcass, but I told him no, that it could mean disturbing the wolf and causing it to abandon its meal. Soon ravens would be homing in on the kill. Grizzly bears and cougars would arrive soon after, drawn by raven calls and the coppery scent of fresh blood. And so we left on that fine autumn morning, talking spiritedly about the eloquent demonstration of the ecology of fear the wolves had provided.

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