Our erasure of wolves through the years, notably from 1850 to 1925, was thorough, with government-sanctioned eradication programs nearly wiping out wolves in the western United States. Ranchers believed wolf populations should be destroyed for the threat they posed to valuable livestock, and by 1950 the extirpation of the American gray wolf was near complete. … Continue reading Enact Emergency Protections for Gray Wolves and Alexander Archipelago Wolves
RELIST WOLVES | I LOVE WOLVES Updated October 26, 2021. This campaign has ended, and was a huge success! Thank you very much for spreading the word! Relist Wolves! Your stickers will be on their way shortly! Because the Postal Service lengthened its "service standards" please allow up to four weeks for delivery. • For … Continue reading SPREAD THE WORD!
Alaska constitutional authority requires the state to manage ALL wildlife using long-term sustained yield principles. The Alaska Department of Fish and Game (ADF&G) has shown time and again that this policy is reserved for ungulate species. This sort of mismanagement, killing high numbers of predator species to boost ungulate populations, can be seen in virtually … Continue reading On the Threshold of Extinction. Alexander Archipelago Wolves 2021-2022 Update
Speak out for Alexander Archipelago wolves on Prince of Wales Island, Alaska.
October 29, 2020, updated November 9, 2020, and again January 21, 2021: Alaska wildlife officials have reported that 68 wolves were taken by trappers during the recent shortened 21 day season, that opened on November 15 2020, on or near Prince of Wales Island. A reported kill of 68 wolves from an already decimated population … Continue reading Alexander Archipelago Wolves on Prince of Wales 2020-2021 Season Update
The plan would open more than half of the Tongass National Forest, roughly 9 million acres, to logging and road-building.
If in fact there are enough wolves left to kill, and the season does open, state and federal GMU 2 wolf hunting/trapping seasons will close on Jan. 15, 2020.
Our pressure on Alaskan officials is working!
Take action. You can probably count how many wolves are left on Prince of Wales Island, Alaska, on less than two hands.
A victory for wolves, wildlife, and ancient forests.