Removing coyotes from an ecosystem doesn’t change the human impacts on the ecosystem and creates an opportunity for more coyotes to return.
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.
Dear Park Board Commissioners, It was with sadness and frustration that we read the Conservation Officer Service trapped and killed four coyotes in Stanley Park
Feeding considered a major factor in negative encounters with coyotes in sizable city west of the GTA.
Outerwear company infamous for coyote fur clearly sees consumer demand moving away from their traditional product.
University of British Columbia students working with Dr. Kristen Walker and Stanley Park Ecology Society.
Business promoting killing largest 10, smallest coyote for prizes in contest. Take action to end it!
Conflict with coyotes in Stanley Park will continue unless signs, feeding are addressed, and enforcement begins.
When we consider wildlife interactions from a wild viewpoint, the narrative changes, particularly for pet owners.
A primer on why relocation, trapping and other mitigating efforts don’t resolve conflict with wildlife and can actually create it.
The headlines often say bear or coyote attack, but the stories themselves reveal that humans and dogs instigated conflicts.