Arcuelh

Utís pedagogics

Canis lupus

vidèo :

reng taxonomic :

  • espècia

estatut de conservacion :

  • Preocupacion menora

prèmis recebuts :

  • Q109758333 (data : 2017)
  • Q109758329 (data : 2003)

taxon superior :

  • Canis

mapa de reparticion :

  • Dobrir lo ligam (légende de média : Distribució actual (verd) i anterior (vermell))

nom scientific :

  • Canis lupus (autor taxonomic : Carl von Linné ; data de descripcion scientifica : sègle 18)

natura de l'element :

  • Superpredator
  • taxon

àudio :

font principala de noiridura :

  • bouquetin
  • saumon
  • pera
  • Ovis orientalis
  • Capreolus capreolus
  • Baia
  • Ovis orientalis musimon
  • Alces Alces
  • Vulpes vulpes
  • Nyctereutes procyonoides
  • Rasim
  • gaspillage alimentaire
  • Singlar
  • Oryctolagus cuniculus
  • Castorids
  • charogne
  • Myocastor coypus
  • ausèl
  • Rangièr
  • Cervidae
  • Lièvre d'Europe
  • Arvicolinae
  • Odocoileus hemionus
  • Bos taurus
  • herbe
  • lemming
  • Ovis aries
  • Buòu muscat
  • poma
  • Rupicapra
  • Peis
  • Canis lupus familiaris
  • Cervus elaphus
  • gat domestic
  • Bisont
  • Cervus canadensis

sens definit OmegaWiki :

  • 158033

descrit per :

  • Gujin tushu jicheng (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q96599908)
  • Metropolitan Museum of Art Tagging Vocabulary (data : 07/05/2021 ; sous le nom : Wolves)
  • Dictionnaire encyclopédique Brockhaus et Efron (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q24190397)
  • Bible Encyclopedia of Archimandrite Nicephorus (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q24190323)
  • Encyclopédie juive Brockhaus et Efron (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q24963092)
  • Dictionnaire raisonné de la langue vivante grande-russienne (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q24190166)
  • Petit Dictionnaire encyclopédique Brockhaus-Efron (afirmacion detalhada dins : Q24190217)

présent dans l'œuvre :

  • Le Loup et l’Agneau

nom vernacular :

  • ulv
  • Lobo
  • Grey Wolf
  • Gray Wolf
  • grey wolf
  • Tundra Wolf
  • wilk szary
  • Timber Wolf
  • Grey wolf
  • wolf
  • vlk obecný
  • Plains Wolf
  • loup
  • Loup commun
  • Arctic Wolf
  • Loup gris
  • Grey Wolf (Gray Wolf)
  • Wolfe
  • Common Wolf
  • Wolf
  • susi
  • Loup
  • Loup vulgaire
  • Mexican Wolf
  • Lobo gris
  • varg
  • wilk
  • gråvarg

sosclassa de :

  • Canidae

habitat :

  • fruticée

còdi OEPP :

  • CANILU

periòde de gestacion :

  • 62

fréquence cardiaque :

  • 200 (partida concernida : effort important)
  • 90 (partida concernida : repos)

quotient de force de morsure :

  • 136

durée de vie maximale :

  • 20.6

prononciacion :

projet Wikimédia s’intéressant à l'élément :

  • WikiProject Invasion Biology (metòde de determinacion : Global Invasive Species Database)

statut dans la liste rouge des espèces menacées en République tchèque :

  • espèce en danger de disparition

Annexe CITES :

  • Annèxe I de la CITES (país : Botan, Nepal, Paquistan, Índia ; ne comprend pas : Canis lupus dingo, Canis lupus familiaris)
  • Annèxe II de la CITES (ne comprend pas : Botan, Canis lupus dingo, Canis lupus familiaris, Nepal, Paquistan, Índia)

taille de la portée :

  • 6

categoria principala :

  • Catégorie:Canis lupus

cycle diurne :

  • cathéméral

Identificant Wikidata :

Lo lop (Canis lupus) es un mamifèr carnivòr que sembla fòrça lo gos, amb d'aurelhas un pauc mai drechas, un morre pus ponchut, una maissa plan fòrta e d'ulhals mai longs.

Viu en Eurasia e en America del Nòrd (e tanben en Oceania se se considèra que lo dingo es un lop) e arriba a mai a las zònas articas e als espandis desertics.

La feme se ditz la lova e lo pichon lo lobet.

Los lops vivon en ardada que los caps son un coble de lopsqu'es lo sol a aver lo dreit de se poder reproduir. Los lops son carnivòrs e caçan totjorns amassa. Amb lors dents es aisit d'esquissar la carn de las presas.

Legir la seguida

Galariá


Wolf (Canis lupus) in Numedal Zoo (Tillea)

Wolves rely on their strength in numbers to protect each other as well as bring down prey (Titleist46)

Dakota, a hand-reared wolf, shows textbook submissive behaviour as she greets a handler. Image taken at the UK Wolf Conservation Trust by myself on the 17th September 2006. (Liftarn)

Wolf howling on glacial erratic at Little America Flats. Note: Photo has been cropped for article purposes by ZeWrestler (Rama)

Canis lupus with radio collar (Conti)

nl:Wolf (dier) (soort is nog gewenst) (SieBot)

Wolf howling on glacial erratic at Little America Flats, by Jim Peaco for NPS. Photo has been cropped for article purposes by en:User:ZeWrestler (Liftarn)

Kodiak, a 13-year-old captive North American wolf at the UK Wolf Conservation Trust in Berkshire, England. The photo was taken by myself in early June 2007 and shows Kodiak moulting (with large tufts of loose fur visible). (Retron~commonswiki)

Wolf (BetacommandBot)

Gray wolf (Conti)

Gray wolf (Conti)

Un lobo caminando sobre la nieve en el safari park Kolmården (Suecia). (Lobo)

Lobos en el safari park Kolmården (Suecia). (Lobo)

Lobo en el zoo de Kolmården (Suecia). (Sciencia58)

Lobo marcando su territorio mediante sus fluidos corporales. Zoo de Kolmården (Suecia). (Lobo)

Garou loup de 90 kg du Quebec (Shambarimem)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

La réalisation de ce document a été parrainée par Wikimedia Polska. (Lilly M)

Wolf (Upior polnocy)

A wolf (Lobo)

A wolf. (Lobo)

Loup du Canada - Parc à Loups du Gévaudan (Zarathoustra84)

Wildlife park Poing, Gray wolf (Aconcagua)

Snuffling wolf, photographed in Kellerwald-Edersee National Park. (Rehman)

Lobo en el zoo de Kolmården (Suecia). (LittleJerry)

Dakota, a grey wolf at the UK Wolf Conservation Trust, howling on top of a snowy hill. (Retron~commonswiki)

Source: http://www.fws.gov/ifw2es/mexicanwolf/photo_gallery.cfm?PL=2 (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Wolf (Gelmo94)

Lamar Valley Wolf, Yellowstone National Park, August 14, 2011 (Mike Cline)

specimen photographed from the lookout tower in the park (Bierre)

Wolf im Yellowstone Nationalpark, Winter (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Réaction après m'avoir repéré : prise de distance et fuite. (Peupleloup)

Juste au moment où elle m'aperçoit. Elle est en train de renifler les passages des louveteaux les jours passés. (Peupleloup)

Curieux, mais pas téméraire. (Peupleloup)

Baie-James, Canada. Les premières neiges de l'hiver. (Peupleloup)

Black wolf, in Lower Post Indian Reserve, British Columbia, CA. (Mariomassone)

Rolf Peterson investigating coyote carcass killed by a wolf (Citypeek)

Gray Wolf at the rocky tundra of Northern Labrador. (NewfieMullet-)

The Gray Wolf, being a keystone predator, is an integral component of the ecosystems to which it typically belongs. The wide range of habitats in which wolves can thrive reflects their adaptability as a species, and includes temperate forests, mountains, tundra, taiga, and grasslands. Photo credit: John and Karen Hollingsworth/USFWS (Natuur12)

Loup de Mckenzie (Parc Animalier d'Auvergne)

A lone wolf keeps a lookout for prey on Kenai National Wildlife Refuge in Alaska. (USFWS) (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Photo credit: USFWS/Tracy Brooks (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Photo credit: USFWS/John & Karen Hollingsworth (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Comparative image of a Mackenzie Valley wolf (C. lupus occidentalis), red wolf (C. lupus rufus) and western coyote (C. latrans incolatus) (Mariomassone)

Comparative image of gray wolf and coyote (Mariomassone)

생후3개월된 늑대의 성체인 피레니즈와의 사냥연습 (Venpia)

Gray Wolf (Arbeiterreserve)

Lupus lupus - Eekholt (Dinkum)

loup gris (Tuvalkin)

Québec - Montebello-Parc Oméga (Tuvalkin)

Québec - Montebello-Parc Oméga (Tuvalkin)

this wolf was looking at his pack, they were going to eat soon. very nice animal.

getting these animals into good focus was very difficult, they were constantly moving around... but i like the pose!
(Matanya)

I never seen a white wolf before in my life. In the andalusian LoboPark there is one beautiful one (AliciaPoint)

another wolf picture (Matanya)

gray wolf (Ciell)

FAUNA U NP UNA (Nacionalni park Una)

Wild encounter: a wolf on the side of the road (Jmhullot)

Grey wolf in Touroparc, France. (Clément Bardot)

Gray Wolf II (Wuffy4252)

wolf cub (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

Wolf pack (File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske))

20100228-DSC_3865 (Pierpao)

20100228-DSC_3867 (Pierpao)

Aquesta imatge és de domini públic, ja que conté materials que originalment van venir del Servei Geològic dels Estats Units d'Amèrica, una agència del Departament de l'Interior dels Estats Units. Per a obtenir més informació, consulti la política oficial de drets de l'USGS. (Animalparty)

The European grey wolf in the Animal Park of the Monts de Gueret The Wolves of Chabrières. (Chris Oxford)

Wolves (Luis solitario)

Волци (Elicka-Betiii)

Presumably a print of a wolf foot in the snow in Borjomi Kharagauli National Park at approx 1600 m altitude. (Olag)

Presumably traces of a wolf in the snow in Borjomi Kharagauli National Park at approx 1600 m altitude. (Olag)

A collared wolf watches near a group of wintering elk.

Credit: USFWS / Tony and Ann Hough, National Elk Refuge volunteers
(Howcheng)

Maya (Issac Magallanes)

Trace of wolf with crystall salt. The photo was taken near the salt lake Elton (Semideserts Zavolzhja) during a zoological expedition (Yanish E)

The recent trail of a wolf was filmed during the field research by zoologist E.Yu.Yanish. To scale in the picture next to the animals trace was located shoes of researcher . (Yanish E)

The Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf on Meares Island (Panoramio upload bot)

Desire for freedom (Moleculesoul)

Blanca caught in a trap (Mariomassone)

Wolf (Jarble)

European wolf (Jarble)

Clicked at Mayureshwar Wildlife Sanctuary, Pune - Maharashtra, India (Materialscientist)

Wolf (Josve05a)

Einstufung als Problemwolf - eine amtliche Entscheidung (Sciencia58)

Wildfreigehege Wildenburg im Nationalpark Hunsrück-Hochwald - Wolf (Bodow)

This fellow was enjoying an early morning nap when we came by. (Meisam)

Isn't she beautiful? I was bowled over by how obliging and, well, polite(!) this wolf was. I felt quite crass pointing a lens at her. (Meisam)

NPS / Jacob W. Frank (Junior Jumper)

NPS / Jacob W. Frank (Junior Jumper)

Its wolves (Ebbaswiki)

howling wolf (Rudolphous)

North American Wolf_1096 (Jarble)

Lunch_1083 (Jarble)

Wolf_1082 (Jarble)

North American Wolf_1078 (Jarble)

Wolf on Point Duty_0873 (Jarble)

On the Prowl - Nuka (Jarble)

Wolf - Just watching_0845 (Jarble)

Picking up the Scent (Jarble)

trata de los mamiferos cazadores can llamados lobos (Desconocido1234)

Yellowstone National Park (Jarble)

Wolves of Yellowstone (Jarble)

Wolves of Yellowstone (Jarble)

Wolves of Yellowstone (Jarble)

Серый волк (Сanis lupus) (Zooclub)

Wolf in Yellowstone National Park, MT, US with mange. (Mariomassone)

Ein Wolf mit einer erbeuteten Hauskatze. (Sciencia58)

nature-animal-playing-wilderness (Vanished Account Byeznhpyxeuztibuo)

Photo taken by US Forest Service remote trail camera. June 30, 2017. (OceanAtoll)

Photo taken by US Forest Service remote trail camera. June 29, 2017. (OceanAtoll)

Lassen Female (OceanAtoll)

Location taken: Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History. Names: Canis lupus Linnaeus, 1758, /, Adi canavar, Amabuq, Amaġuq, Amaroq, Amaruq / ᐊᒪᕈᖅ, Amboadia, Arctic Wolf, Blaidd, Bleiz, Bleiz gris, Blyth, Borz, Bo‘ri, Colibrí de Eloísa, Common Wolf, Cuetlāchtli, Dalehö, dingo, domestic dog, domestic dog (feral), Faol, Faol, Faolchú, Farkas,<SP>gray wolf, Grey Wolf, Gumpe, Gur, Guri, Haushund, Hommelkolibrie, Hond, Hunt, Kuri, Kurio, Kurt, Lang, Leu, Llobu, Llobu, Llop, Llop, Lô, Lobo, Lobo, Lobo (hayop), Lobo gris, Lop, Lou, loup, Loup Gris, Loup Vulgaire, Lup, Lup cenușiu, Lupo, Lupo gris, Lupu, Lupus, Mac tíre, Mąʼiitsoh, Mąʼiitsoh, Mexican Wolf, Otso, Otso, Pelēkais vilks, Pero, Peto, Pilkasis vilkas, Plains Wolf, Rosenkehlelfe, Serigala, Serigala abu abu, Sivi volk, Sivi vuk, Sói xám, Susi, Szürke farkas, Timber Wolf, Tundra Wolf, Ujku, Úlfur, Uli, Ulv, Ulv, Úlvur, Varg, Vilkas, Vilks, Vlk, Vlk dravý, Vlk obecný, Vlk obecný, Volfo, Volk, Vuk, Wilk, Wjelk, Wolf, Wolf (dier), Wollef, Wouf, Wulf, Wulf, Yeey, Yey (David Stang)

Wolf im Nationalpark Bayerischer Wald (JakobRei)

I took this image in Spiti near the village Kibber in 2007 (Ksuryawanshi)

Wolf - Loki (Jarble)

Prise d'information méfiante (Jarble)

Curieux (Jarble)

Sign "Attention for wolfs" in Upper Lavanttal, Carinthia, district Wolfsberg, Austria, European Union (Naturpuur)

Wolf in Snow (Jarble)

the wolf-1946 (Wilfredor)

500px provided description: Wolf [#Tier ,#Wolf ,#Wulf]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

Wolves at Wolf Park IN (Jarble)

500px provided description: this wolf is just enjoying a little snack. yummy.

sadly it's slightly out of focus. getting these animals into good focus was very difficult, they were constantly moving around... but i like the pose! [#animal ,#teeth ,#meat ,#wolf ,#snack]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

wolf Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center - Girdwood Portage Alaska (Jarble)

Pawprint and a lone wolf (Lanneixi)

Pawprints of a wolf in the snow (Lanneixi)

(Stäffen)

(Stäffen)

(Stäffen)

500px provided description: Artic wolf profil... ??? ????

Arnaud Tabak (c) [#canada ,#winter ,#animals ,#beautiful ,#animal ,#white ,#wildlife ,#wild ,#wolf ,#wolves ,#loup ,#???? ,#loup arctique ,#Artic wolf ,#???]
(Edithsme)

Northwest Trek, southeast of Seattle (Jarble)

Blogpost: <a href="https://www.jenseitsderfenster.de/2017/09/16/zoo-hannover/" rel="noreferrer nofollow">www.jenseitsderfenster.de/2017/09/16/zoo-hannover/</a> (Jarble)

500px provided description: Wolf [#Animals ,#Black and white ,#Wolf ,#Tiere]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

500px provided description: Wolf [#Animal ,#Wolf ,#Tiere]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

500px provided description: Wolf Konzentriert [#Animals ,#Wolf ,#Tiere]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

Mit dem Verhaltensforscher und Wolfsexperten Erik Zimen vom Institut für Haustierkunde der Christian-Albrechts-Universität (CAU). (Fæ)

I took this picture of a wolf near Kibber village in 2007. It was part of a 8 member pack (Ksuryawanshi)

Zoltan Horkai and Nelson (Newmediavision)

Zoltan and Nelson (Newmediavision)

Hudson Bay Wolf (Jcpag2010)

Cette image représente un loup brun. (Zahkthar)

Wolf (Canis lupus) in Schlaubetal (Naturschutzgebiet), Brandenburg, Germany (Juttrzad)


Identifier: annualreportoft501918amer (find matches)
Title: "TIMBER WOLF GROUP"

(Annual report of the trustees of the American Museum of Natural History for the year)
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: American Museum of Natural History
Subjects: American Museum of Natural History Natural history museums
Publisher: New York : (American Museum of Natural History)
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book
Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
lmaterials purchased by the Museum, increases varying all theway from 20 per cent, to 64 per cent., render necessary theconsideration of the future scientific activity of the Museum. EXPLORATION, RESEARCH AND PUBLICATION Although the field exploration of the Museum was in generalsuspended until after the war, it was found expedient to con-tinue on a small scale certain explorations in China as well asin various parts of North and South America. The year, how-ever, has been one of the most active in the entire history ofthe Museum in research and in publication, which was mainlysupported through the generous provision of the Morris K.Jesup Fund. Mr. Roy C. Andrews sailed for China on June 28 to take upthe work of the Second Asiatic Zoological Expe- ma dition. Mr. Andrews will make studies and col- lections in the Gobi Desert, a region little known to the natu-ralist. The Third Asiatic Zoological Expedition left San Franciscoon July 27, under the leadership of Mr. Paul J. Rainey, accom-
Text Appearing After Image:
3 5 „ ,- ,:, Museums Explorations 29 panied by Mr. Edmund Heller as naturalist; the entire expenseof the expedition was borne by Mr. Rainey. Mr. Earl H. Morris, assisted by Mr. B. T. B. Hyde, contin-ued the excavation of the Indian ruins at Aztec, New Mexico.These ruins are yielding valuable collections and American historic data, which make this piece of research Archaeology . c _ work one of the most important that the Museum has ever undertaken in anthropology. These explorations are made possible through the contributions of Mr. Archer M. Huntington. Mr. Leslie Spier made archaeological explorations in Ari-zona, visiting the Fort Apache Indian Reservation in the WhiteMountains, and the Rio Verde Valley. He also visited theHavasupai Indians for the purpose of making ethnologicalstudies and collections. Dr. Herbert J. Spinden returned in December from an ex-pedition of eighteen months in Central America and the UnitedStates of Colombia. His work was entirely successful, espe-ciall

Note About Images

Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
(SteinsplitterBot)

Artic Wolf_0814 (Jarble)

Wolfsrüde auf einer Lichtung in einem Buchenmischwald (Sciencia58)

Wolfsrüde auf einer Lichtung in einem Buchenmischwald (Sciencia58)

Updating position of gray wolves in GWO (Alimirjalili)

Wolves in Lamar Valley (Jarble)

Wolves in Lamar Valley (Jarble)

Wolves in Lamar Valley (Jarble)

Wolves in Lamar Valley (Jarble)

500px provided description: Frightened [#wildlife ,#farm ,#wolf]
(Rodrigo.Argenton)

heading out with some nice nocturnal nibbles (Jarble)

oxytocin surge at dusk

Gray wolves and prairie voles...


Prairie voles are rare among mice for their "faithful marriages" (pair bonding, mongamy, and joint rasing of the young). Other voles and mice exhibit none of those traits. Tom Insel has done some fascinating experiments to genetically regulate the number of oxytocin and vasopressin receptors (which link to the D2 dopamine receptors associated with drug addiction) in the vole brain. Mating causes a release of both hormones, but the right receptors have to be in the brain for the pair-bonding to follow.

In short, Tom was able to switch monogamy on and off. Monogamy may boil down to the length of a DNA sequence in a promoter switch at the front of a particular receptor gene.
(Jarble)

Successfully reintroduced to Yellowstone in 1995, after a 70-year absence.

This grand ecological experiment triggered a trophic cascade, resulting in more ducks.

Wolves thin the elk population, allowing more saplings to grow to maturity, providing more wood for the beavers, making more wetland for the ducks, and shading the river for trout populations.

The wolves are a keystone species in this ecosystem.
(Jarble)

white wolf (HerrAdams)

In Frankreich in den Jahren 2010 und 2015 von Wölfe erbeutete Tiere in ungeschützen und geschützten Herden (Sciencia58)

Title / Titre : Wolves trained to pull a sleigh, Montréal, Quebec / Loups entraînés à tirer un traîneau, Montréal (Québec)

Creator(s) / Créateur(s) : Unknown / Inconnu

Date(s) : 1925

Reference No. / Numéro de référence : ITEM 3359509

Location / Lieu : Montréal, Québec, Canada

Credit / Mention de source : Department of the Interior. Library and Archives Canada, PA-044041 / Ministère de l'Intérieur. Bibliothèque et Archives Canada, PA-044041
(Vpendakur)

JJ_The-_Wolf_2 (Jarble)

Brookfield zoo wolf pup July 2016 (Jarble)

A grey wolf having fun by the creek (Jarble)

JJ_THE_WOLF_4 (Jarble)

Mexican wolf pup and mom (Jarble)

Big Run Wolf Ranch Lemont Illinois (Jarble)

Big Run Wolf Ranch Lemont Illinois (Jarble)

Big Run Wolf Ranch Lemont Illinois (Jarble)

Wolf Park Battle Ground Indiana (Jarble)

Wolf Park Battle Ground Indiana (Jarble)

Wolf Park Battle Ground Indiana (Jarble)

Wolf Park Battle Ground Indiana (Jarble)

The Wild Animal Sanctuary, Hudson, Colorado, June 2014 (Jarble)

The Wild Animal Sanctuary, Hudson, Colorado, June 2014 (Jarble)

The Wild Animal Sanctuary, Hudson, Colorado, June 2014 (Jarble)

The Wild Animal Sanctuary, Hudson, Colorado, June 2014 (Jarble)

The Wild Animal Sanctuary, Hudson, Colorado, June 2014 (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

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Bavarian Forest National Park - Wolves 1 (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

The Wolf (explored 27.4.2019) (Red panda bot)

Wazi - Howl - Winter - Roy Lewis (Detroitzoo)

Grey Wolf at the National Zoo, American Trail (Jarble)

Wolf in the snow (Jarble)

Wolf in the snow (Jarble)

Cindy Matthew's Selene, a high content wolfdog. photo by Cindy Matthews (Ivar Ekrem)

In western Montana, this Timber Wolf was observed either trying to retrieve something from the water, or perhaps, washing his face. I had to act quickly in order to preserve the reflection in the pond as I shot with my 28-300 mm AF lens., of course, at 300mm. (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Wolves (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

NPS/Jim Peaco (Jarble)

NPS/Jim Peaco (Jarble)

NPS/Jim Peaco (Jarble)

NPS/Jim Peaco (Jarble)

The wolf (Canis lupus), also known as the gray wolf or grey wolf, is a large canine native to Eurasia and North America. More than thirty subspecies of Canis lupus have been recognized, and gray wolves, as colloquially understood, comprise non-domestic/feral subspecies. (Szilard)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Gray-colored wolf from the Walla Walla pack. Image taken Aug. 11, 2011, by trail camera in Umatilla County. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/082211c.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

Remote camera photo taken 12/8/2015 in western Lake County of an adult wolf using the same area as OR28. (Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Wolf in Mt Emily Unit (Umatilla County). Image captured Aug. 18, 2011, by trail camera. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/082211c.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Yearling wolf from the Wenaha pack that was caught and eartagged in August 2010 as a pup. Image captured Aug. 5, 2011 in Wallowa County by trail camera. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/082211c.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

From left, a two-year-old male and the alpha female of the Imnaha pack. Image captured on trail camera in Wallowa Whitman National Forest, Wallowa County, on June 22, 2011. Photo courtesy of ODFW. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/080811.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a> (Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Black-colored wolf from the Walla Walla pack. Image taken Aug. 11, 2011, by trail camera in Umatilla County. P <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/082211c.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

An adult wolf from the Wenaha pack on a road in the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest, Wallowa County. Image captured on trail camera on June 8, 2011. Photo courtesy of ODFW. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/080811.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

From left, the alpha female (white-gray in color), a sub-adult wolf, alpha male (black) and a 2011 pup (black) from the Imnaha pack. Image captured on trail camera in Wallowa-Whitman National Forest, in Wallowa County on July 9, 2011. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/080811.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

Three wolves from the Walla Walla pack in Umatilla County. Remote camera image taken Jan. 13, 2017. (Jarble)

A wolf from the North Emily group of wolves in Umatilla County. Remote camera image taken June 25, 2017. (Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

This picture taken by an ODFW remote camera on Aug. 2, 2012 shows there are at least two pups for the Umatilla River wolves this year. With four individuals in the group, it is now considered a pack.
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

The Imnaha wolf pack’s alpha male [OR-4] after being refitted with a working GPS collar on May 19, 2011. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/may/051911b.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

The Imnaha wolf pack’s alpha male [OR-4] after being refitted with a working GPS collar on May 19, 2011. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/may/051911b.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

2014 pup of the Wenaha wolf pack, Wallowa County. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2015/march/030615c.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

On June 10, 2012, ODFW trapped OR-13, a two-year-old wolf of the Wenaha pack, and fitted it with a GPS radio-collar. The black female weighed 85 pounds and was captured in the Wenaha Wildlife Management Unit. <a href="http://dfw.state.or.us/news/2012/June/061212.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a> <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/wolves/wenaha_wolf_pack.asp" rel="nofollow">More information on the Wenaha wolf pack</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

<a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2010/august/080610.asp" rel="nofollow">Male wolf from Wenaha pack was fitted with a radio collar on Aug. 4, 2010. Aug. 4, 2010.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A lactating female wolf in the Eagle Cap Wilderness. Image captured by remote camera on June 4, 2012.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A remote camera took this image of a wolf from the Minam Pack. Photo taken Feb. 2, 2013.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A remote camera took this image of an adult wolf from the Snake River pack on June 26, 2012.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Three members of the Wenaha pack walking past a remote camera on Nov. 22, 2012 in Wallowa County.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Aerial footage of wolf B-300 in northeastern Oregon. B-300 was the first wolf confirmed to have returned to Oregon from Idaho since 2000. Photo taken January 23, 2008. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2008/january/012408.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR-3, a three-year-old male wolf from the Imnaha pack. Image captured from video taken by an ODFW employee on May 10, 2011 in Wallowa County. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/august/080811.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A pup from the Imnaha pack. Photo taken June 1, 2012 in Wallowa County. Photo courtesy of ODFW.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Oregon’s first-ever radio-collared wolf. Photo taken May 3, 2009. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2009/may/050409.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A 100 lb adult male wolf was GPS radio-collared in the Mt Emily unit on 5/25/2014.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR14 was captured and GPS-collared by ODFW in the Weston Mountain area north of the Umatilla River on June 20, 2012. OR14 is one of two known wolves using the area. OR14 weighed 90 lbs. and was estimated to be at least 6 years old.
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Imnaha wolf pack pups, born mid-April 2012. Image taken by remote camera on July 8, 2012 on U.S. Forest Service land southeast of Joseph, Ore.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR14 was captured and GPS-collared by ODFW in the Weston Mountain area north of the Umatilla River on June 20, 2012. OR14 is one of two known wolves using the area. OR14 weighed 90 lbs. and was estimated to be at least 6 years old.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service-

Remote camera photo of OR7 captured on 5/3/2014 in eastern Jackson County on USFS land.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Remote camera pictures of the Minam wolf pack in Eagle Cap Wilderness of Wallowa County. Photos taken Dec. 14, 2012.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A subadult Wenaha wolf stretches in the snow in front of a remote camera in the Wenaha Wildlife Management Unit on April 13, 2013.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR4, breeding male of the Imnaha Pack, photographed by a remote camera on May 18, 2013.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR21, a yearling in the Wenaha pack, after being radio-collared June 3, 2013 in northern Wallowa County.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Photo taken July 6, 2013 of OR17 with a 2013 pup of the Imnaha pack. Subadult wolves assist in the raising of the pups.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A photo of an adult Snake River Pack wolf taken on Dec 17, 2013.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Wolf B-300 on July 17, 2009 in Wallowa County. ODFW snapped this picture after capturing and placing a new radio collar on the wolf; its collar stopped working back in fall 2008. B-300 was first confirmed in the state back in January 2008. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2008/january/012408.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Five wolf pups from the Imnaha pack were photographed by a remote camera on July 7, 2013. The pups were approximately 2.5 months old in this photo. Photo courtesy of ODFW.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Photo taken Aug. 20, 2009 in the Imnaha Unit (Wallowa County). ODFW believes this is the alpha male that bred with B-300 to produce the Imnaha wolf pack.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Photo of a young wolf from the Walla Walla Pack taken on Feb 5, 2014.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Photo taken Aug. 20, 2009 in the Imnaha Unit (Wallowa County). ODFW believes this is the alpha male that bred with B-300 to produce the Imnaha wolf pack.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Russ Morgan takes measurements on the Imnaha alpha male after placing new radio collar. Photo courtesy of ODFW. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/may/051911b.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR16, a member of the Walla Walla pack, after being radio-collared Nov. 1, 2012 north of Elgin in Union County.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A pup from northeast Oregon’s Wenaha pack that was born in spring 2011. Image taken by remote camera on Dec. 11, 2011. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/december/122311.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

A pup from northeast Oregon’s Wenaha pack that was born in spring 2011. Image taken by remote camera on Dec. 11, 2011. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/december/122311.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Wolf pups. Wenaha Pack, May 30, 2012. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/wolves/wenaha_wolf_pack.asp" rel="nofollow">More information on the Wenaha wolf pack</a>. <a href="http://dfw.state.or.us/news/2012/June/061212.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>.
(Jarble)

-Photo by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

OR25, a yearling male in the Imnaha Pack, after being radio-collared on May 20, 2014.
(Jarble)

Verbreitungsgebiete des Eurasischen Wolfs (Sciencia58)

closeup of a plaster print of a wolf track being held by a park ranger

Scenes from the Denali South Viewpoint where National Park Ranger Jason Gablaski talks to visitors about bears, other wildlife found in the park, and the mountain, on Saturday, July 15, 2017.

  • Keywords: track; wolf
(BMacZeroBot)

wolf (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

angry wolf (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

wolf yawn (Jarble)

snoozy red wolf, Lowry Park Zoo, Tampa, Florida / 2008 (Jarble)

cowed Mexican wolf, Sedgwick County Zoo, Wichita, Kansas / 2008 (Jarble)

not so cowed Mexican wolf, Sedgwick County Zoo, Wichita, Kansas / 2008 (Jarble)

friendly (?) gray wolf, Rolling Hills Wildlife Adventure, Salina, Kansas / 2008 (Jarble)

Oregon State University natural resources alumna Allison Field radio collars a wolf from the Wenaha pack in August 2010. (Photo c/o ODFW) (Ooligan)

Kingdom: Animalia

Phylum: Chordata Class: Mammalia Order: Carnivora Family: Canidae Genus: Canis

Species: C. lupus
(JonGlittenberg2)

Kingdom: Animalia

Phylum: Chordata Class: Mammalia Order: Carnivora Family: Canidae Genus: Canis

Species: C. lupus
(JonGlittenberg2)

(Mr.sparkle1)

Wolf surrounded by nature (JonGlittenberg2)

This one is not as clear as I would like it to be, but I like the way he is holding down the meat with his paws. Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. (Jarble)

Taken at West Yellowstone. I think he looks so peaceful! (Jarble)

Taken in West Yellowstone. I really like his expression. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. (Jarble)

Summit trying to find a place to eat his snack in peace. Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Summit trying to find a place to eat his snack in peace. Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Akela asserting some dominance over another member of the pack. I was told that she is pretty aggressive with this particular wolf. Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Akela chasing off another wolf in her pack. I was told that she is pretty aggressive with this particular wolf. Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. Taken through glass. (Jarble)

Taken at the Grizzly and Wolf Discovery Center at West Yellowstone, Montana. (Jarble)

Bavarian Forest National Park - Wolf 3 (Jarble)

Gray wolf in Denali National Park (Jarble)

Gray wolf in Denali National Park (Jarble)

Gray wolf in Denali National Park (Jarble)

Gray wolf in Denali National Park (Jarble)

Gray wolf in Denali National Park (Jarble)

Grizzly & Wolf Discovery Center - West Yellowstone (Jarble)

Canis lupus

We just got back from a fortnight at Yellowstone, and I'm slowly getting around to sharing all the wonderful wildlife and nature we saw. While we saw a lot of amazing things, this wolf we spotted up close, early in the morning by the roadside is definitely my favourite sighting from this trip!
(Jarble)

Grey Wolf (Jarble)

the closest i have been to the wolf so far! beautiful eyes. (Jarble)

Lone wolf! (Jarble)

Wolfs (Jarble)

Photo credit: Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (Jarble)

Huttser (Jarble)

wolf-635063_1920 (Jarble)

huh (Jarble)

Image credit: Hilary Cooley (Jarble)

Spotted:

(Jarble)

Image credit: Hilary Cooley (Jarble)

Image credit: Hilary Cooley (Jarble)

Vlk na Šumavě, Srní, Canis lupus / National Park Šumava , Czech Republic (Jarble)

Photo by Per Harald Olsen/NTNU (Jarble)

Gray Wolf (Canis lupus), Salmon Fork Black River, Alaska, USA, 2014-07-28 (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Beta tags list "dog, " which is fair, but also "sheep," which is just ironic. (Jarble)

Canis lupus in Chapultepec Zoo (Jarble)

So gmütlich ist der Schnee wohl auch nur, wenn man so einen feinen Pelz besitzt (Jarble)

A 72 pound female wolf of the Minam Pack, after being radio-collared on June 3, 2014. (Jarble)

Wildtierpark Poing (Jarble)

Wildtierpark Poing (Jarble)

Wolf (Canis lupus) (Jarble)

Lobo Europeu.(Wolf). Eurasia,Egito,Libia,Mexico,Estados Unidos, canada e Groelândia.2 (Jarble)

SAS_8165 (Jarble)

SAS_8205 (Jarble)

SAS_8214 (Jarble)

Wolf, Zoo, Portland OR (Jarble)

Grey Wolf (Jarble)

DSC09830 (Jarble)

Tired Wolf (Jarble)

Ein liegender grauer Wolf (Jarble)

Ein liegender grauer Wolf (Jarble)

Der ehemalige Wolfer Kaisergarten ist eine kreisförmig angelegte Baumanlage bestehen aus Eichenbäumen. (JS Lonscet)

(Jarble)

Sparrow was the smallest of the pups born in 2017 to Wotan and Timber. She remained on the small side, but did grow larger than her mother. (Jarble)

Sparrow was the smallest of the pups born in 2017 to Wotan and Timber. She remained on the small side, but did grow larger than her mother. (Jarble)

Aspen and Sparrow are siblings. (Jarble)

Sparrow was the smallest of the pups born in 2017 to Wotan and Timber. She remained on the small side, but did grow larger than her mother. (Jarble)

Niko and Aspen, Male Gray Wolves, Wolf Park (Jarble)

Aspen and Sparrow are siblings. (Jarble)

Niko and Aspen, Male Gray Wolves, Wolf Park (Jarble)

Sparrow was the smallest of the pups born in 2017 to Wotan and Timber. She remained on the small side, but did grow larger than her mother. (Jarble)

Sparrow was the smallest of the pups born in 2017 to Wotan and Timber. She remained on the small side, but did grow larger than her mother. (Jarble)

Sparrow and Aspen are siblings. (Jarble)

Niko and Sparrow, Gray Wolves, Wolf Park (Jarble)

Aspen was born to Timber and Wotan in 2017. There were five puppies raised at Wolf Park that year. Instead of joining an existing pack, Aspen, Máni, Niko, Sparrow, and Khewa were raised to be a new ‘puppy-pack’, and they’ve been a happy group so far. (Jarble)

Two adult wolves from the Walla Walla Pack were caught on remote trail camera Jan. 16, 2016 in northern Umatilla County. (Jarble)

Sparrow and Aspen are siblings. (Jarble)

screenshot from the film Ultime grida dalla savana (Mariomassone)

One of the thirty wolves of the Junction Butte pack in Lamar Valley this summer... (Jarble)

schlafender Europäischer Wolf (Canis lupus lupus) in Wrocław Zoo (Fiver, der Hellseher)

Faeces of wolf (Canis lupus) collected in Sweden (Cecilia.di.bernardi)

Szürkefarkas a Budakeszi Vadasparkban Fotó: Nagy Ingrid (Ingrid10014)

A yearling wolf of the Ruckel Ridge Pack caught on remote camera in June, 2020 on USFS lands in eastern Umatilla County. (Ltn12345)

Remote camera photo of two 5-month-old juvenile wolves of the Wenaha Pack on USFS lands in northern Wallowa County in September 2020. (Ltn12345)

Two pups from the Imnaha wolf pack. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2010/july/071410.asp" rel="nofollow">More information</a>. (Ltn12345)

Zoomed in portrait of a wolf which is sitting behind a snow bank with only its head showing.

Wolf

  • Keywords: snow; winter; yellowstone national park; wolf; canis lupis
(BMacZeroBot)

Europäischer Grauwolf (Jubu81)

Kseniya Balance firstwolf artwork (INFLAMETOR)

DSC_4875 (Jarble)

Wolves, wildlife park Langenberg near Zurich, Switzerland (Ltn12345)

-Photo by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife-

Assistant wolf biologist, Roblyn Brown, monitors the Imnaha pack alpha male as he wakes up from anesthesia. Photo courtesy of ODFW. <a href="http://www.dfw.state.or.us/news/2011/may/051911b.asp" rel="nofollow">More information.</a>
(Ltn12345)

Canis lupus clade (Punetor i Rregullt5)

canis lupus clade (Punetor i Rregullt5)

Canine phylogeny (Punetor i Rregullt5)

Grey Wolf (Jarble)

Note: Some of the following information may have arrived from the agency cut off or incomplete. Creator: Maslowski, Steve. Subjects: Mammals; Endangered species; wildlife; animal; vertical; carnivore; canine; wolves. Publisher: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
(SteinsplitterBot)

Yearling female Bear Creek Pack wolf puppysits on 6/12/2021 on private timber land in Wallowa County. (Jarble)

Four Indigo Pack wolves caught on camera 2/27/2022 on USFS land in Douglas County. (Jarble)

WA90 making tracks as he immigrated to Oregon from Washington’s Grouse Flats Pack. He traveled from Wallowa County to Jackson County during spring 2021. His collar dropped off, but he still has a red eartag. This picture was taken 2/1/2021 on USFS land in Baker County. (Jarble)

Desolation Pack wolf poses for a picture 6/7/2021 on a remote camera on USFS land in Grant County. (Jarble)

An adult male from the Middle Fork Pack caught on remote camera 2/7/2021 on USFS land in Wallowa County. (Jarble)

Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon; Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 1-1.4 m; Height: 66-81 cm; Weight: 12-80 kg; Identification: The common wolf has short dark fur; Habitat: Forests; Diet: Carnivore: deer, caribou, horses, mice, fish, crabs; Reproduction: Only the dominant pair of the pack is allowed to breed. They form a lifelong pair bond. Mating takes place in late winter. After a gestation period of 63 days, the whole pack will help care for the 3-8 pups from birth; Social Structure: Wolves are very sociable, forming packs with a strict hierarchy. The size of the pack depends on the availability of food; Behavior: Wolves move extensively and usually do so at night; diurnal activity may increase in colder weather; Status: Vulnerable: human hunting, habitat destruction; Interesting Facts: As a subspecies of the gray wolf, the common wolf is an ancestor of domestic dogs. By living in packs, wolves are able to hunt larger animals.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 1-1.4 m; Height: 66-81 cm; Weight: 12-80 kg; Identification: The common wolf has short dark fur; Habitat: Forests; Diet: Carnivore: deer, caribou, horses, mice, fish, crabs; Reproduction: Only the dominant pair of the pack is allowed to breed. They form a lifelong pair bond. Mating takes place in late winter. After a gestation period of 63 days, the whole pack will help care for the 3-8 pups from birth; Social Structure: Wolves are very sociable, forming packs with a strict hierarchy. The size of the pack depends on the availability of food; Behavior: Wolves move extensively and usually do so at night; diurnal activity may increase in colder weather; Status: Vulnerable: human hunting, habitat destruction; Interesting Facts: As a subspecies of the gray wolf, the common wolf is an ancestor of domestic dogs. By living in packs, wolves are able to hunt larger animals.
(DPLA bot)

Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon.; Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 1-1.4 m; Height: 66-81 cm; Weight: 12-80 kg; Identification: The common wolf has short dark fur; Habitat: Forests; Diet: Carnivore: deer, caribou, horses, mice, fish, crabs; Reproduction: Only the dominant pair of the pack is allowed to breed. They form a lifelong pair bond. Mating takes place in late winter. After a gestation period of 63 days, the whole pack will help care for the 3-8 pups from birth; Social Structure: Wolves are very sociable, forming packs with a strict hierarchy. The size of the pack depends on the availability of food; Behavior: Wolves move extensively and usually do so at night; diurnal activity may increase in colder weather; Status: Vulnerable: human hunting, habitat destruction; Interesting Facts: As a subspecies of the gray wolf, the common wolf is an ancestor of domestic dogs. By living in packs, wolves are able to hunt larger animals.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus baileyi. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 137-167 cm; Height: 66-81 cm; Weight: 23-41 kg; Identification: The Mexican wolf's coat varies from gray to rusty brown; Habitat: Mountain woodlands; Diet: Carnivore: deer, elk, pronghorn, javelina, rabbits, small mammals; Reproduction: Breeding season is from February to March. Gestation lasts 63 days with 4-6 pups being born afterwards; Social Structure: Like all wolves, this subspecies lives in packs with 4-6 members. There is only one breeding pair that remains together for life; Status: Endangered: habit destruction and hunting; Interesting Facts: As of 1996, there were no confirmed wild populations of the Mexican wolf. Only 152 captive individuals were known. They were reintroduced into the wild in 1998 with hopes that their numbers will grow to 100 by 2008. The Mexican wolf is also known as the lobo.
(DPLA bot)

Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon.; Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 1-1.4 m; Height: 66-81 cm; Weight: 12-80 kg; Identification: The common wolf has short dark fur; Habitat: Forests; Diet: Carnivore: deer, caribou, horses, mice, fish, crabs; Reproduction: Only the dominant pair of the pack is allowed to breed. They form a lifelong pair bond. Mating takes place in late winter. After a gestation period of 63 days, the whole pack will help care for the 3-8 pups from birth; Social Structure: Wolves are very sociable, forming packs with a strict hierarchy. The size of the pack depends on the availability of food; Behavior: Wolves move extensively and usually do so at night; diurnal activity may increase in colder weather; Status: Vulnerable: human hunting, habitat destruction; Interesting Facts: As a subspecies of the gray wolf, the common wolf is an ancestor of domestic dogs. By living in packs, wolves are able to hunt larger animals.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

35 mm slide; color. Scientific Classification: Kingdom: Animalia; Phylum: Chordata; Class: Mammalia; Order: Carnivora; Family: Canidae; Genus: Canis; Genus species: Canis lupus lycaon. Animal characteristics: Head-Body Length: 152-168 cm; Height: 76 cm; Weight: 23-45 kg; Identification: The timber wolf has gray-brown fur with light tan underparts; Habitat: Forest, taiga, tundra, plains, mountains, deserts; Diet: Carnivore: deer, moose, caribou, some smaller mammals, domestic livestock; Reproduction: Only the dominant male and female in a pack breed each season during the late winter. The gestation period is two months long, after which 5-6 pups are born. The pups are weaned by six weeks of age; Social Structure: Timber wolves live in packs of 6-10 individuals. The dominant pair mates for life. Disperser wolves have also been documented, roaming to find territory to start their own pack; Behavior: Wolves howl to mark their territory and for Identification: no information provided. Body language is very important in wolf society; Status: Endangered; Interesting Facts: The timber wolf is a subspecies of the gray wolf, the largest member of the dog family.
(DPLA bot)

Yellowstone alpha female Lamar Canyon Pack, Wolf 926F a/k/a Spitfire (Gkstraube)

Yellowstone alpha female Lamar Canyon Pack, Wolf 926F a/k/a Spitfire (Gkstraube)

Yellowstone alpha female Lamar Canyon Pack, Wolf 926F a/k/a Spitfire (Gkstraube)

One of the Metolius wolves strolls past a trail camera on March 30, 2022 on USFS lands in Jefferson County.” (Jarble)

Photo from the Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center, south of Anchorage (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

captive wolf in safari park (Jarble)

Il est plus méfiant que les petits: à peine il m'a vu qu'il revient en arrière et s'en va vire. Il va se retourner beaucoup de fois avant de quitter la route. on peut dre qu'il (elle) a été surpris de me trouver là ! désolé pour le flou, j'ai merdé. (Jarble)

DSC00616 (Jarble)

Wolf im ZOOM Gelsenkirchen (Jarble)

Wolf im ZOOM Gelsenkirchen (Jarble)

Dakota on a snowy morning, keeping an eye on her sister. Taken at the UKWCT, Berkshire, April 2008. (Jarble)

Timber Wolf (Jarble)

Timber Wolf (Jarble)

Timber Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

This wolf looks like wretched,,,or other wise or on the other hand,,,,has got puppies...or hasn`t got any food...and same time the "bad hair change time"... (Jarble)

Arctic Wolf Laying (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

Loup vu en Baie-james, au Québec. Printemps 2004. distance 15m, durée de la rencontre : moins de 5 min.

Wolf seen as a Bay-James, in Quebec. Spring 2004. distance 15m, lasted of the meeting: less than 5 min.

Photo prise durant le <a href="http://www.peupleloup.info/spip.php?rubrique3" rel="noreferrer nofollow">projet 2003-2005</a>
(Jarble)

NPS / Jacob W. Frank (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

Gray Wolf (Jarble)

Torak watches as his photo's taken on a sunny autumn day. Taken at the UKWCT, Berkshire. (Jarble)

Wolf, Highland Wildlife Park Modifica a Dades Estructurades de Commons (GeographBot)

Wilczy dół, wilcza jama, las pod wsią Łękajny w gminie Korsze (Sankoff64)

Schlafende Huskyhündin auf einem Rasen (Canis lupus familiaris) (Sciencia58)

Aufgewachte Huskyhündin auf einem Rasen (Canis lupus familiaris) (Sciencia58)

Carte postale représentant le loup du métendral à Rambervillers
(Fleur de potiron)

DSCN2818 (Jarble)

The Wolf (Egthawshjs)

Photo by Scott Flaherty/USFWS. (Jarble)

A curious wolf stops to look at our camera before quickly moving on.

Photo: Kari Cieszkiewicz/USFWS
(Jarble)

Lobo gris en Zoo de Morelia (NS777)

Logos Soccer (Jhgjsgsaa)

Wolf - 01. Mai 2022 - Wildpark Eekholt - Kreis Segeberg - Schleswig-Holstein - Deutschland

Fujifilm X-T100 XC50-230mmF4.5-6.7 OIS

Bayer Film Simulation Recipe: Classic Chrome with 'classic Kodak film look' Classic Chrome Dynamic Range: DR-Auto Highlight: +1 (0 sometimes in high-contrast situations) Shadow: +2 Color: +1 Noise Reduction: -2 Sharpening: -1

White Balance: Auto, +3 Red & -4 Blue
(Jarble)

im Wildpark Grünau (Jarble)

Wolf (Jarble)

seen in <a href="http://www.freizeitpark-klotten.de" rel="noreferrer nofollow">www.freizeitpark-klotten.de</a> (Jarble)

Hungry like the wolf (Jarble)

Hungry like the wolf (Jarble)

Hungry like the wolf (Jarble)

DSC02182.jpg (Jarble)

Wildpark Schwarze Berge (Jarble)

Free download under CC Attribution (CC BY 4.0). Please credit the artist and rawpixel.com.

Collection of our favorite public domain animal photography. Birds, fish, reptiles, wildlife and exotic animals in high resolution captured by various photographers. Digitally enhanced images, free to download and use under the CC0 licence.

Higher resolutions with no attribution required can be downloaded: <a href="rawpixel.com" rel="noreferrer nofollow">https://www.rawpixel.com/board/1350744/public-domain-animal-photography-high-resolution-cc0-images?sort=curated&mode=shop&page=1</a>
(Leonaardog)

Trail camera photo of an adult wolf with five pups photographed on July 4, 2022 in the Upper Deschutes wildlife management unit in Klamath County. (Jarble)

Exhibition of the Natural History Museum "Natural values ​​of the Ovcar-Kablar Gorge", Ovcar Banja (Cacak), Serbia. (BrankaVV)

Picos de Europa - Caín El chorco de los lobos (Vilanchelo)

Picos de Europa - Caín El chorco de los lobos (Vilanchelo)

Pups from the new Fivemile Pack caught on remote camera on USFS land in Morrow County. Photo by ODFW. (Ltn12345)

OR30 cooling off in a pond in the Wenaha Pack area, captured on a remote camera on U.S. Forest Service land in northern Wallowa County in June, 2019. Photo by ODFW. (Ltn12345)

Lavanttaler Bauernschreck, ein Wolf (Canis lupus) Anfang des 20. Jhd. in Wolfsberg (Kärnten) erlegt (Naturpuur)

This photograph provides a high-quality image of a wolf in Minnesota (Red-tailed hawk)

500px provided description: Canis lupus arctos [#animal ,#white ,#snow ,#wolf]
(DarwIn)

Cranial remains of Middle Pleistocene wolf-like canids from Europe at the time of the Canis mosbachensis–Canis lupus transition (Mariomassone)

PF-PG1 specimen from Ponte Galeria. Upper portion of the cranium in dorsal (A), ventral (B), left lateral (C) and right lateral (D) views, with close-up of the encrusting sediment. Basicranium in dorsal (E) and ventral (F) views with a close-up of the left tympanic bulla filled by pumice clasts, occipital condyles in posterior view (G), right tympanic bulla in ventral view (H). Scale bar: 50 mm. (Mariomassone)

Virtually restored model of PF-PG1 specimen from Ponte Galeria in dorsal (A), ventral (B), anterior (C), posterior (D), left lateral and right lateral views. Scale bars: 50 mm. Reconstruction sequence of the head appearance of PF-PG1. Artwork by D.A. Iurino. (Mariomassone)

Comparative morphology of the frontal sinuses of PF-PG1 from Ponte Galeria and a selected sample of fossil and extant canids. Sale bar: 50 mm. (Mariomassone)

Comparative brain morphology of PF-PG1 specimen from Ponte Galeria and a selected sample of fossil and extant canids. The black arrows indicate a prominent orbital gyrus distinctive of Canis lupus and C. simensis. The sample is normalized. (Mariomassone)

Morphological comparison between crania of Canis mosbachensis and Canis lupus.
C. mosbachensis from Untermassfeld40 in lateral (A) view, C. mosbachensis from l’Escale22 in lateral (B) and ventral (C) views
C. mosbachensis from Cueva Victoria13 in lateral (D), dorsal (E) and ventral (F) views
C. lupus from Ponte Galeria in lateral (G), dorsal (H) and ventral (I) views
C. lupus from La Polledrara di Cecanibbio26 in lateral (J) view, C. lupus lunellensis from Lunel Viel22 in lateral (K) and ventral (L) views
C. lupus from Grotta Romanelli4 in lateral (M), dorsal (N) and ventral (O) views
•Extant C. lupus italicus in lateral (P), dorsal (Q) and ventral (R) views.
The sample is normalized.
(Mariomassone)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Photo of Gray Wolf uploaded from iNaturalist. (Lupe)

Wolf (Jarble)

Young wolfs (Jarble)

wolf (Jarble)

Grey Wolf (Canis lupus) (Jarble)

Dublin zoo, pheonix park

was a great day out even though it was raining in the morning
(Jarble)

Artis (Jarble)

zoo shot

no attribution required
(Jarble)

F29A7637.jpg (Jarble)

20050122185741-0 (Jarble)

Pentax K-50 DA 18-135/f3.5-5.6 Auto ISO

05/06/2018
(Jarble)

Wold Standing (Jarble)

Pentax K-70 DA 55-300/f4.5-6.3 Auto ISO

01/27/2022
(Jarble)

Exif_JPEG_PICTURE (Jarble)

Loup (Jarble)

Loup, au centre animalier de Chizé, Villiers-en-Bois, Deux-sèvres, France, Février 2009

Wolf at the animal center of Chizé, Villiers-en-Bois, Deux-sèvres, France, Février 2009
(Jarble)

(Jarble)

Mmm Bones (Jarble)

White Wolf on the Lookout 2 (Jarble)

White Wolf Walking 2 (Jarble)

White Wolf (Jarble)

Hudson Bay Wolf (Jarble)

This White Wolf is about to howl. The white wolf, also called the arctic wolf, which has thick white fur and long teeth, lives in an extremely harsh and remote environment in the frigid North American Arctic, which includes Canada, Greenland and Alaska. Their habitats are so very remote that they are rarely encountered by humans. Due to their adaption to extreme living conditions, they can survive in the subzero temperatures and absolute darkness that are part of their arctic environment. The can also live for weeks without food. Due to the scarcity of food, when the do capture and kill their prey, the swallow their food in large chunks while barely chewing it. They also consume all of their prey. including the bones. (Jarble)

White Wolf Standing 7 - Rib Cage (Jarble)

White Wolf (Jarble)

White wolf (Jarble)

White Wolf (Jarble)

Ranua, Lapland

Grey Wolf
(Jarble)

Reconstruction sequence of the head appearance of PF-PG1 specimen from Ponte Galeria. Artwork by D.A. Iurino. (Mariomassone)

A wolf pup from the Pinnacle Peak pack peeks its head out of the grass.

Credit: Lori Iverson / USFWS
(Jarble)

This is one of the uk wolf trust's european wolf pack in their enclosure. (Jarble)

A black wolf successfully catches a Uinta ground squirrel for a morning meal.

Photo Credit: Lori Iverson / USFWS
(Jarble)

Timber Wolf (Jarble)

With a dramatic view of the Teton Range in the background, a black wolf lifts its head as it becomes more alert.

Credit: Eric Cole / USFWS
(Jarble)

As the immobilization drug wears off, a gray wolf regains more voluntary muscle use.

Credit: Eric Cole / USFWS
(Jarble)

Stunning image from Carol M. Highsmith's monumental Library of Congress Collection. For 38 years Carol has travelled America capturing beautiful moments in time, preserving them for future generations. By donating these images to the Library of Congress she has generously made these images available to the public domain for everyone to enjoy.

We are delighted to bring you our favorites here.

You can view the entire archive at the Library of Congress.

You can download the images we have curated and edited : <a href="https://www.rawpixel.com/board/421689/carol-m-highsmiths-america" rel="noreferrer nofollow">www.rawpixel.com/board/421689/carol-m-highsmiths-america</a>

More information about Carol M. Highsmith: carolhighsmithamerica.com
(Jarble)

Stunning image from Carol M. Highsmith's monumental Library of Congress Collection. For 38 years Carol has travelled America capturing beautiful moments in time, preserving them for future generations. By donating these images to the Library of Congress she has generously made these images available to the public domain for everyone to enjoy.

We are delighted to bring you our favorites here.

You can view the entire archive at the Library of Congress.

You can download the images we have curated and edited : <a href="https://www.rawpixel.com/board/421689/carol-m-highsmiths-america" rel="noreferrer nofollow">www.rawpixel.com/board/421689/carol-m-highsmiths-america</a>

More information about Carol M. Highsmith: carolhighsmithamerica.com
(Jarble)

Photo credit: Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife (Jarble)

One of the most prized sightings in the park is to see a wolf. While it is a rare sight, Denali’s wolves can be seen right on the Park Road. Denali has approximately 100 wolves that travel between 12 and 16 packs, the most famous of which is the East Fork pack that is believed by some scientists to have descended from the original wolves first seen and studied by Adolph Murie. (Jarble)

As a matinee performance at Bristol's Wild Place, two of the wolves put on a brief song and dance routine (Jarble)

Bit soft on the coat but they eye contact makes up for it, It was a real project working in the light conditions of this Park, as most everything is in shade and wooded area's, this was a chance shot just before being chased out the park as we had lost track of time, the Wolves had not shown all day, and as we were being escorted out lol, they popped out so as we were walking I snapped the shot (Jarble)

These photos were taken one week before five of the six wolves escaped. One returned to the enclosure, one was shot with a tranquiliser dart but three had to be shot by marksmen. Unfortunately, an anaesthetic dart takes 15 minutes to take effect and may not work at all in a stressed animal so the wolves that were a danger to the public had to be shot. Very sad, beautiful animals, just doing what wolves do. (Jarble)

Gray wolf in snow

Photo by MacNeil Lyons/NPS
(Jarble)

Baby Gray Wolf (Jarble)

wolf at MN zoo (Jarble)

White Wolf Standing 6 (Jarble)

Yawning (Jarble)

© Lo Congrès Permanent de la Lenga Occitana, 2018, Totes los dreits reservats