The City of Cambridge is trapping a coyote family despite offers of assistance from The Fur-Bearers and Coyote Watch Canada. Take action now!
Coyote Watch Canada Blog
Have you ever heard a coyote bark and wonder what the meaning is behind this communication? A juvenile coyote vocalizes nightly for over a week, to a silent night sky. Calling out to family members without any response. The barks and intermittent howls have gone unanswered. This area is heavily hunted 365 days a year including the use of deer remains bait piles and other anthropogenic food attractants. In all reality his/her relations are gone.
Living with wildlife can be challenging, but it is both possible and beneficial for residents to learn how. At times when we mourn the loss of a beloved family pet, these discussions are difficult, as understandable anger gets directed at the wildlife who shares our communities.
The presence of coyotes and conflict with wildlife can often lead to distress and concern from residents, but it is vital that the cause of changing behaviour is accurately identified and addressed. Posts on social media forwarded to our organizations indicate that, in some areas of Burlington, coyotes may be acting in a defensive manner around dens, pups, or resources. Direct or indirect feeding of these coyotes could also cause them to show greater proximity tolerance with people and pets, and
Niagara Falls – Two wild canids were found shot to death and dumped in the snow just outside Awenda Provincial Park last week, where hunting is illegal.
Foot n’ Field Since the first snowfall several weeks ago, Coyote Watch Canada has received over three dozen coyote connections from communities across Ontario, the East Coast and from communities south of the border. Many of the reports from Ontario are coyote sightings, while others are education outreach efforts.
A News Release by the North Bay Police Services featured yesterday by BayToday titled Bear found near downtown is not only short but truly sweet! Kudos to the North Bay Police Department, Ministry of Natural Resources & Forestry and the greater community for deploying cooperation, compassion, patience and humane intervention to assist a wandering bear!
As the sun sets glowing red, purple and gold along the pristine foothills of Alberta the beauty of the scene is punctuated by the chatter and howls of the beloved song dog, Canis Latrans, the Coyote. Aboriginal stories of Coyote are wrought with tales of their mischievousbehaviour and amazing ability to adapt.
Spot a coyote? Tell us about it.
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