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Mexican Wolf Monthly Report: July 2015
What's the latest news on the packs and individual animals in the Mexican Wolf recovery program? This article summarizes data provided monthly by the Mexican Wolf Reintroduction Project Interagency Field Team.
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Mexican Wolf SSP Facilities
Like its relative the red wolf, Mexican wolves are the subject of a Species Survival Plan (SSP). SSPs bring together various institutions, including the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, state wildlife agencies, and zoos, to best manage both wild and captive Mexican wolf populations.
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Mexican Wolf Websites
Jackie Fallon shares her favorite Mexican wolf websites.
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Mexican Wolf Population Survey 2008
Mexican wolf researchers in Arizona and New Mexico have completed their most recent survey of the animal's wild population.
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Tracking the Aspen Pack
On July 23, 2004, five Mexican wolves were captured at Ladder Ranch. After undergoing several veterinary procedures, they were radiocollared and released into the Blue Range Recovery Area. This story looks at the preparations for their release, and tracks the pack's activities since then.
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Tracking the Saddle Pack
In August 2004, a "ready-made" pack of seven wolves—two alpha adults and five pups— were taken by mule into the Gila Wilderness Area and released. The wolf reintroduction team has been tracking their progress, both good and bad, ever since then.
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Wolf Pack Moved to New Mexico's Wilderness
Two adult Mexican gray wolves were released in late April 2007 in a remote area of the Gila Wilderness in New Mexico as part of the recovery and reintroduction of the endangered wolf. Male 973 and Female 924, now known as the Durango Pack, were initially placed in a temporary holding pen near Miller Spring.
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Mexican Wolf Recovery Project Timeline
This article looks at the history of Mexican wolf recovery, beginning with the introduction of the cattle industry in the United States. Events leading up to the completion of the five-year review in 2005 are included. Materials for Page 2 courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
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From Minnesota to the Southwest
Mexican wolf keeper Jackie Fallon journeyed from Minnesota to Arizona and New Mexico to assist field researchers there.
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Finally Free!
A captive Mexican wolf's journey to becoming a wild, free-running wolf is a long and complicated one.
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