Wolf Hunting Cambridge MA

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Jacky Keith
(617) 266-7465
160 Commonwealth Ave Ste U1A
Boston, MA
Agency
Esplanade Tours
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Asia-Central Asia, Middle East, Asia-Southeast Asia, Australia / New Zealand, Pacific Islands-Tahiti, Fiji, Bali, etc., South America
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Archeology, Art & Antiques, Art & Culture / Music, Castles / Villas, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Educational, Family Travel, Fishing / Hunting, Honeymoon, Incentive Travel, Luxury Travel, Nature
Website
www.esplanadetours.com

Data Provided By:
Assabet River National Wildlife Refuge
(978) 443-4661
c/o Eastern NWR Complex 73 Weir Hill Road Sudbury
Sudbury, MA
 
Fourseasons
(781) 932-3133
76-R Winn Street
Woburn, MA
 
Natickoutdoor Store
(508) 653-9400
38 North Avenue
Natick, MA
 
Hodges Village Dam
(508) 248-5697
P.O. Box 155
Oxford, MA
Other Activties
Biking; Boating; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports

Irene Ross
(617) 522-6100
111 Perkins St Ste 153
Boston, MA
Agency
Ross Travel Consultants, Inc.
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Antarctica/Arctic Region, Asia-Central Asia, Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Middle East, Australia / New Zealand, Canada, Caribbean, Central America, Europe-Eastern, Europe-Northern, Europe-Western, Latin America & Mexico, Pacific Islands-Tahiti, Fiji, Bali, etc., South America, U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Hawaii, U.S. - Midwest, U.S. - Northeast, U.S. - Southeast, U.S. - West
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Art & Culture / Music, Barge / Canal / RiverCruises, Boating / Yacht / Sailing, Castles / Villas, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Destination Weddings, Eco-Tourism, Educational, Family Fun, Fishing / Hunting, Gay & Lesbian, Golf & Tennis, Great Outdoors, Historical, Honeymoon, Lifestyle / Family / Specialty, Luxury Travel, Motorcoach / Bus, Music & Performing Arts, National Parks, Other, Rafting, Safari, Scuba Diving, Senior / Mature Adult, Singles, Ski / WinterSports, Spa / Fitness,
Website
www.rosstravel.com

Data Provided By:
Great Meadows National Wildlife Refuge
(978) 443-4661
73 Weir Hill Road Sudbury
Sudbury, MA
 
Interstate Arms Corp
(978) 667-7060
6G Dunham Road
Billerica, MA
 
Dick''Ssporting Goods
(978) 646-6400
96 Commonwealth Ave
Danvers, MA
 
Birch Hill Dam
(978) 249-4467
68 Birch Hill Road
Royalston, MA
Other Activties
Biking; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Picnicking; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports

Data Provided By:

Cry Wolf: Guide to Wolves and Wolf Hunting Opportunities

Ah, the howl of the wolf. Is any sound in nature more primordial? That eerie call, echoing off the spruce and rock faces of a frozen northern lake on a frigid winter's night, can rouse a man from sleep and fill his head with images of tracks in the snow and gore on the ice.

A wolf is a paradox. On one hand, it is a fearsome predator; on the other, a social animal that, when caught relaxed, is not all that different from the family dog.

There seems to be no middle ground when it comes to them either. Some view them as a welcome indicator species; others as a threat to local livestock and game animal populations.

Our forefathers had no time for that debate - they were too busy trying to make the most of a hostile wilderness. As a result, throughout North America, as in Europe, wolves were shown little mercy. They were trapped, poisoned, and shot. Bounties were collected or their furs were sold. Sometimes, they were just left to rot.

These days, a different attitude pervades. Where wolves still exist, in most of Canada and Alaska, they are, for the most part, treated as a respected game animal capable of putting the most experienced hunter to the test. Where they once roamed, they are often lamented, and in some areas, experimental populations or recovery efforts are being monitored.

With these things in mind, here are a few things that every prospective wolf hunter should know.

The Species
North American wolves are divided into two major groups, Canis Lupus (commonly known as the Gray Wolf) and Canis rufus (the Red wolf). Having said this, in eastern Canada, Canis Lupus Lycaon has recently been recognized as a distinct sub-species that is now called the Eastern wolf.

The Gray wolf is the largest and most widely distributed of the wolves. It is believed that this species originated in Eurasia and crossed the Bering straits into North America long ago.

On average, males weigh 80 to 100 pounds (they can get considerably larger) and have coats that vary depending on location and habitat. Arctic gray wolves (Canis Lupus arctos), for instance, often have a white coat with a dense under fur. Most however, vary from gray and buff to near black.

The Red wolf is a native North American species and considered one of the most endangered species in the world. Originally a resident of the eastern Carolinian forests, early colonists in North America nearly extirpated them. And as their population decreased, inter-breeding with coyotes became more common, posing yet another threat to this species. Adult males weigh between 40 and 80 pounds on average.

Brent Patterson, a wolf researcher for Ontario's Ministry of Natural Resources says the Eastern wolf has very similar genetics to the Red wolf but is different - "perhaps this is a case of genetic drift" due to a mixture of gray wolf and coyote interbreeding.

Eastern wolves were referred to as brush wolves and this might not be a bad description of them - in many cases they appear more as coyotes t...

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