Sunday, November 27, 2011

A lesson about in the wild Animal

I was with some of my friends and a baby in one of the vast grasslands of Africa. We had gone there to experience life in nature, the animals in their place of origin and not behind bars, generally dry grasslands with a lot of zebra, antelope and wild bulls. Delighted with our new order to better understand the nature, we moved with our binoculars as quietly as possible.

At that time, my foot got caught in a wild vine and fell crying in pain. By fall, the baby in my arms also fell but fortunately was not hurt. The following series of events that happened in an instant - I heard a roar heard somewhere close shots and turned just in time to see the glorious black and orange stripes to pounce on me. At that time the others in my group had run for safety. They could do nothing to help.

The beast turned to me and with each step I took, I could feel myself about to death. I do not have the strength to move from my position. However, the tiger cheated on me and went straight with a grin for the baby who is near me. I could not do anything but pray with all my strength. Just as I was showing all the signs of a movement there was a theft in the bushes and out came jumping merrily, the tiger cub.

Perhaps he was delighted to see another creature of the same age, or what other reason, but the puppy away from his mother and patted the boy with his skin and within seconds I heard a baby laugh.

Friday, November 18, 2011

Coyote-Wolf hybrids have spread across Eastern U.S.

Some coyotes have expanded their range eastward bred with wolves in the Great Lakes region. The pairings created viable hybrid offspring identified by their DNA and skulls have been found in the mid-Atlantic states like New York and Pennsylvania.

Now, DNA analysis of coyote droppings new shows for the first time that some coyotes in the state of Virginia are also part of the wolf. Scientists believe that these animals are the wolf-coyote hybrids that traveled to southern New England along the Appalachian Mountains.

Coyotes from the west are moving not only through the Great Lakes, but also south of the region, through Ohio. But so far, it is unknown how the southern route of colonization was influencing coyotes in the mid-Atlantic region.

Tuesday, November 8, 2011

Winter Visitor Birds: A Long Journey

The Arctic tern is the champion of all super and covers longer distances of migration of Arctic North to spend the winter in Antarctica. (Remember that our winters are summers). They travel 20,000 km to reach 20,000 in the other way back.

It's that time of year when you begin to feel the pinch in the air and the day quickly, giving way to night. Before we know it winter will be upon us, I tell myself as I wander down a path of family forest. Ulooka, owl, greets me from the hollow of a tree.

I look up to see a huge white and black V-formation in the sky in the morning. A group of cranes, Demoiselle. These people are coming from Central Asia through the Himalaya.

Do you know we are over 300 species of birds from the winter? All of our forests, lakes, wetlands, swamps and water bodies will host foreign guests. So keep a sharp eye for them.

Becomes unbearable cold in the freezing winter months in the northern hemisphere and birds travel great distances from Russia, Eastern Europe, Iran and Africa to come here. Flying over the deserts and mountain ranges, often non-stop for days, some of them do not travel through the long grueling. Which is why there are a lot of preparation that goes before the migration.

Wednesday, November 2, 2011

Mysterious Owl Birds Feared by Man

Harry Potter film, unknowingly, you have many children around the world interested in owls. Children are inspired to learn more about these amazing birds.

Unfortunately, these mysterious birds are generally feared by man, and as most are solitary and nocturnal, we have described as horrific creatures in most of our art, film and literature.

The population of these creatures of saving a very large amount of food grains that rodents might be destroyed. "There are about 250 species of owls found throughout the world. India is home to around 35 species, of which five are endemic to the subcontinent. Owls are a group of birds that belong to the order Strigiformes. They are in worldwide, except Antarctica, Greenland and some remote islands.

All species of owls are not endangered. Some of them are commonly seen around us. These carnivorous birds are at the top of the specific food chain feed on a large number of small mammals, insects, fish and snakes.