Gray wolfs

Carmen Quintero

A gray wolves diet.

Gray wolves are more likely to eat large hoofed animals, such as deers, elk, moose, and caribou. They also eat beavers, rabbits, and other smaller animals. Wolves can also be labeled as “scavengers” because they will also eat animals that have died due to many other causes.

A gray wolves habitat

Gray wolves at one point very common all the way through North America, but their population began to fall around the mid 1930’s. Now these days it has been reduced to only Canada, Alaska, The Great Lakes, northern Rockies, and the Pacific Northwest.

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In the first picture, it displays a (most likely hunting) Gray wolf.
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In the second picture, it shows a pack of gray wolves.
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In the third picture, it shows two gray wolves playing with each other.

Gray wolf homes

Wolves have a wide variety in a diversity of habitats from the tundra to woodlands, forests, grasslands and deserts.Today, gray wolves have populations in Alaska, northern Michigan, northern Wisconsin, western Montana, northern Idaho, northeast Oregon and the Yellowstone area of Wyoming. Mexican wolves, a subspecies of the gray wolf, were shown again to protected parkland in eastern Arizona and southwest New Mexico.

Refrences

Works Cited

"Basic Facts About Gray Wolves." Gray Wolf. Web. 09 Nov. 2014. <http://www.defenders.org/gray-wolf/basic-facts>.

"Gray Wolf - National Wildlife Federation." Gray Wolf - National Wildlife Federation. Web. 09 Nov. 2014. <http://www.nwf.org/wildlife/wildlife-library/mammals/gray-wolf.aspx>.

"Gray Wolf Facts | Grey Wolves | Timber Wolf." Animal Fact Guide. Web. 10 Nov. 2014. <http://www.animalfactguide.com/animal-facts/gray-wolf/>.