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(40 results)



Display: 20

    • Wood Bison

    • Mammals; Endangered species;
    • Wood bison are the largest native land mammals in the Western Hemisphere, 10 to 15% heavier than plains bison. Bulls are slightly larger than cows and average around 1,800 pounds, but can get up to 2,000 pounds. Both males and females have short...
    • White-tailed deer

    • Mammals;
    • White-tailed doe standing alertly in low brush and looking at the photographer.
    • FWS Workers with Wood Stork Chick

    • Endangered species; Birds; Harris Neck NWR; Georgia; Wildlife management
    • Two FWS biologists tagging a wood stork. Wood storks are widespread in Central and South America, but declined to alarmingly low numbers in the United States. At the turn of the century, there were over 150,000 wood storks living in Florida,...
    • Oil resisting booms on shore

    • Oil spills; Oil spills;
    • Three kinds of oil resisting boom: containment, pom-pom, and absorbent, at low tide on Breton National Wildlife Refuge.
    • Icy low hanging branch

    • Wildlife refuges; Ice; Rivers and streams; Floods; Trees;
    • This picture shows the freeze-thaw process on a low hanging tree branch.
    • Grizzly Bear in Yellowstone National Park

    • Endangered species; Mammals;
    • This image is available for public domain use in this low resolution file, but for higher resolution files please contact Terry Tollefsbol at terrygrizzly47@gmail.com
    • Roseate Spoonbill resting in low tree

    • Wildlife refuges; Wading birds; Waterfowl; Birds; Shorebirds;
    • The Roseate Spoonbill is one of 6 species of spoonbills worldwide, the only one found in the New World, and the only spoonbill that has brilliantly colored plumage; the others are chiefly white.
    • Surfer

    • Wildlife refuges; Recreation;
    • Surfer crouches low in the barrel of a wave at Pea Island National Wildlife Refuge.
    • Debeque phacelia

    • Plants; Threatened species;
    • Phacelia submutica is a low-growing, herbaceous, spring annual plant with a tap root. The stems are typically 0.8 to 3 in (2 to 8 cm) long, often branched at the base and mostly lying flat on the ground as a low rosette (Howell 1944, pp....
    • Debeque phacelia

    • Plants; Threatened species;
    • Phacelia submutica is a low-growing, herbaceous, spring annual plant with a tap root. The stems are typically 0.8 to 3 in (2 to 8 cm) long, often branched at the base and mostly lying flat on the ground as a low rosette (Howell 1944, pp....
    • Debeque phacelia habitat

    • Plants; Threatened species;
    • Phacelia submutica is a low-growing, herbaceous, spring annual plant with a tap root. The stems are typically 0.8 to 3 in (2 to 8 cm) long, often branched at the base and mostly lying flat on the ground as a low rosette (Howell 1944, pp....
    • Debeque phacelia plants

    • Plants; Threatened species;
    • Phacelia submutica is a low-growing, herbaceous, spring annual plant with a tap root. The stems are typically 0.8 to 3 in (2 to 8 cm) long, often branched at the base and mostly lying flat on the ground as a low rosette (Howell 1944, pp....
    • Limestone cliffs on Big Muddy

    • Cliffs; Rivers and streams; Wildlife refuges; Scenics
    • Low limestone cliffs at edge of the Missouri River--note caves in cliffs.
    • Yukon River in low light

    • Scenics; Rivers and streams;
    • Low light illuminates the braided Yukon River in the Yukon Flats National Wildlife Refuge (YFNWR).
    • Lacassine National Wildlife Refuge, Louisiana

    • Wetlands; Birds; sunrise; sunset;Waterfowl;Wildlife refuges
    • Lacassine NWR, Lake Arthur, Louisiana: The dominant feature of Lacassine National Wildlife Refuge in southwestern Louisiana is Lacassine Pool, a 16,000-acre marsh enclosed by a low levee. Lacassine refuge supports one of the largest...
    • Flooding in the Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge

    • Erosion; Public access; Roads; Tourism; Visitor services; Water management; Weather impacts; Wildlife refuges;
    • Heavy rains in late December of 2010 caused flooding throughout the Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge. Here water flows out of a run off pipe flooding a low lying area in the refuge.
    • Flooding in the Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge

    • Erosion; Public access; Roads; Tourism; Visitor services; Water management; Weather impacts; Wildlife refuges;
    • Heavy rains in late December of 2010 caused flooding throughout the Ash Meadows National Wildlife Refuge. Here excess flood water flows out of a run off pipe flooding a low lying area in the refuge.

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