Speak out for Alexander Archipelago wolves on Prince of Wales Island, Alaska.
Category: Prince of Wales
Alexander Archipelago Wolves on Prince of Wales 2020-2021 Season Update
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
Update: Alexander Archipelago Wolves on Prince of Wales—Response from Board of Game
Our pressure on Alaskan officials is working!
Gone. Finished. Annihilated.
Take action. You can probably count how many wolves are left on Prince of Wales Island, Alaska, on less than two hands.
Trump Plan to Log Biggest National Forest Struck Down by Court
A victory for wolves, wildlife, and ancient forests.
The Plight of the Alexander Archipelago Wolf
There is no mention of a "harvest" quota, and there will be no emergency closures. But no worries, “hunters and trappers are reminded that the goal of the new GMU 2 wolf harvest management strategy is to maintain the fall wolf population within the range of 150-200 wolves.
Speak Up For Ancient Forests, Wolves, and Wildlife in Alaska.
Note: The public has until midnight Alaska time on Dec. 17, 2019, to submit comments. Scroll towards the end of this post where you will find a sample letter and link for sending. Please speak up for your public lands. To reconcile the ecological value of the ancient forests in Alaska with their economic value … Continue reading Speak Up For Ancient Forests, Wolves, and Wildlife in Alaska.
Protect the Tongass: Prince of Wales
Your voice makes a difference.
Tweet 4 Prince of Wales Wolves
Prince of Wales wolves are a symbol of wilderness and ecological integrity and have declined 75% in 20 years. Be their voice.
Stop Old-Growth Logging on Prince of Wales | Save Alaska’s Island Wolf Habitat
Without ESA protection, the only long-term solution to the Prince of Wales wolves’ peril is to stop old-growth logging in the Tongass National Forest and to preserve the last remaining big trees that wolves and so many other animals need. Without an end to old-growth logging, no amount of hunting regulations, alone, can save the wolves.
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