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  • All fields: Tusks
(8 results)



Display: 20

    • Sal Amato and Ivory Tusks

    • Exhibits; Law enforcement;
    • A photograph of Sal Amato, Northeast Region Law Enforcement Special Agent in Charge, and ivory tusks on display at the Service's "Buyer Beware" exhibit in Logan airport, Boston, MA. The display is designed to showcase illegal animal products and...
    • Endangered species coloring book

    • Art; Environmental education; Endangered species; Illustrations;
    • This is a children's coloring book of various endangered species. It provides images of each species for coloring, as well as educational information on the species. The animals included are: Bald Eagle, California red-legged frog Karner Blue...
    • West Indian manatee (Trichechus manatus)

    • Endangered species; Policies; Work of the Service; Marine mammals;
    • Christopher Columbus was the first European to report seeing a manatee in the New World. To Columbus, and other sailors who had been at sea for a long time, manatees were reminiscent of mermaids—the mythical half-fish, half-woman creatures of the...
    • African Elephant Conservation Fund

    • Recreation; International affairs; Endangered species; Employees (USFWS); Habitat conservation; Habitat restoration; Proposed Endangered; Proposed Threatened; Budgets;
    • This fact sheet discusses the African Elephant Conservation Fund. In 1988, the United States Congress enacted the African Elephant Conservation Act to establish a fund to help protect, conserve, and manage African elephants. Special emphasis was...
    • Asian Elephant Conservation Fund

    • Recreation; International affairs; Endangered species; Employees (USFWS); Habitat conservation; Habitat restoration; Proposed Endangered; Proposed Threatened; Budgets;
    • This fact sheet discusses how 16,000 Asian elephants are presently tamed and in captivity in the range countries. Today, very few countries use captive elephants as beasts of burden, and captive elephants in many instances face problems including...
    • King Island Eskimos carving ivory near Nome

    • Native Americans; Crafts;
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" King Island Eskimo men plying their ivory carving craft beneath their skin umiaks on the beach near Nome where they have a summer camp. Only the simplest of hand tools are used for carving the walrus ivory tusks.
    • King Island Eskimos Carving Ivory Near Nome

    • Native Americans; Crafts; Ivory Carving; ARLIS; Alaska
    • "The Pribilof Report 1949" King Island Eskomos plying their ivory carving craft beneath their skin umiaks on the beach near Nome where they have a summer camp. Only the simplest of hand tools are used for carving the walrus ivory tusks.

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