What does this mean? It means attempting to capture a photo in a way that does not upset the behaviour or existence of the animal being photographed. It means keeping your distance as much as possible (to whatever a particular animal is comfortable with), and with today's camera technology, that's not too difficult to do! Use a telephoto lens, and even when using a lens that's not super long, with the resolution of modern digital cameras and current editing software, it's very easy to crop a...
Coyote Watch Canada Blog
Following the announcement that more coyotes will be killed, we are left feeling anger, sadness and frustration that opportunities to prevent this outcome were ignored or missed.
Dr. Shelley Alexander’s nuanced explanations of coyote behaviour filtered down to one simplistic statement while interviewing on Morning Live.
Coverage of wildlife encounters frequently use sensationalized language and opinions, leaving facts to be unearthed by readers.
Contest could also put at-risk Algonquin wolf at risk. Take action to end it!
As many of you know I am a wildlife photographer, what most don't know are the hours, patience, cost, and dedication it takes to catch a glimpse of an animal. Sometimes we are given chances where time stands still and we can capture them in their natural habitat from a safe distance. Other days we are out from sunrise to sunset and don't find anything.
A primer on why relocation, trapping and other mitigating efforts don’t resolve conflict with wildlife and can actually create it.
Nathan McCarville shares his experiences with the coyotes of Grasslands National Park in Saskatchewan.
Coyote Watch Canada spent some time chatting with the Defender Radio podcast this week answering YOUR questions!