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Zoo Animals Make Tracks For Wildlife Conservation

Date:
June 27, 2012
Source:
Reuters / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Animals at Sydney's Taronga Zoo make their mark by leaving footprints in a campaign to raise awareness for wildlife conservation.


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last updated on 2014-11-23 at 7:47 am EST

Wildlife Protection: The Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Wildlife Protection: The Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Deutsche Welle (Sep. 2, 2013) — Hippopotamuses still live in central and southern Africa, but they are under threat there. Farming is destroying the habitat of these huge, semi-aquatic animals. Now wildlife conservation projects aim to move wild hippos to protected areas, for example in Swaziland's national parks. Researchers and animal keepers are getting help from Theo Pagel, the director of the Cologne Zoo. The zoologist contributes his scientific know-how to the collaboration - expertise that he has also demonstrated in designing a new enclosure for the zoo for hippos and other animals. Our report takes us to Cologne and Swaziland.
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Wildlife Protection: Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Wildlife Protection: Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Deutsche Welle (Feb. 4, 2013) — Hippopotamuses still live in central and southern Africa, but they are under threat there. Farming is destroying the habitat of these huge, semi-aquatic animals. Now wildlife conservation projects aim to move wild hippos to protected areas, for example in Swaziland's national parks. Researchers and animal keepers are getting help from Theo Pagel, the director of the Cologne Zoo. The zoologist contributes his scientific know-how to the collaboration - expertise that he has also demonstrated in designing a new enclosure for the zoo for hippos and other animals. Our report takes us to Cologne and Swaziland.
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Farm Restoration in Minnesota

Farm Restoration in Minnesota

National Geographic (Feb. 8, 2012) — Dale Aden is a third-generation farmer in the Midwestern US state of Minnesota. For years, he watched the Okabena Creek flood and destroy his crops and farmland. After the losses took their toll, Aden decided to return the land to wildlife. He participated in a conservation program called Reinvest in Minnesota. The program pays farmers to sell their marginal land, and return it to its natural state. Now much of Dale Aden's farmland has become wetland, full of wildlife.
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RAW VIDEO: Bears Frolic When No One Is Looking

RAW VIDEO: Bears Frolic When No One Is Looking

AP (Aug. 1, 2013) — Officials in Alberta, Canada stationed a remote wildlife camera in Kananaskis Country, a park visited by millions each year. The camera captured bears rubbing a tree, which wildlife experts say is a way of communicating with other animals.
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