Dogs can create problems for wildlife in natural areas.
Lisa Dahlseide joins the show to discuss the Saturday, November 2 event in Cochrane, Alberta.
Executive Director Lesley Fox will be speaking at Alberta conference organized by Cochrane Ecological Institute.
Disturbing video of two youths beating a coyote to death raise important questions about how government, media, and society talk about wildlife. There are no graphic images in this blog.
A new study shows that livestock isn’t a food source for coyotes and wolves in Alberta and calls for an end to bounties. Get the facts in five with this news brief!
Thousands of letters were sent to the government thru TheFurBearers.com calling for this change. But much work still needs to be done.
Biologist and advocate Lisa Dahlseide joins Defender Radio to talk the science and ethics of wildlife rehabilitation, how Russell’s story progressed this policy, and why it isn’t time to quit speaking for the animals.
Provincial policy means orphans like Russell and other indigenous species can’t be rehabilitated by experts.
Russell, an orphaned and injured bear cub in Alberta, can't be helped under provincial policy. A group of advocates intend on changing that.
Our letter to the Albertan Deputy Minister responding to residents concerned about the injured and orphaned black bear pushes for answers about poor policy.
An injured bear cub is suffering needlessly outside of Calgary because government policy won’t allow for humane action, and that needs to change.
Human activity ultimately led to the deaths of several wolves, including their pups.
Love at first sight for beavers 16-946 and 17-536 at Alberta Institute for Wildlife Conservation!
A photo of a beautiful grizzly bear isn’t worth your, or the bear’s, life, but that’s what’s at stake when visitors to parks don’t respect the animals they’re viewing.
The City of Calgary is treating a conflict situation with compassion, intelligence, and reason. The trouble is some people simply aren’t listening, and that could
Humans are the primary users of wildlife corridors around Canmore, Alberta, a study has concluded. “During a recently completed year-long study, ecologists collected about 1.5
Animals killed by vehicles on highways in Banff National Park have decreased over a 10-year period, The Calgary Herald is reporting. “Nineteen medium-sized and large