Bison: A genus of the family Bovidae having two species: B. bison and B. bonasus. This concept is differentiated from BUFFALOES, which refers to Bubalus arnee and Syncerus caffer.ArtiodactylaMycoplasma bovis: A species of gram-negative bacteria causing MASTITIS; ARTHRITIS; and RESPIRATORY TRACT DISEASES in CATTLE.Malignant Catarrh: A herpesvirus infection of cattle characterized by catarrhal inflammation of the upper respiratory and alimentary epithelia, keratoconjunctivitis, encephalitis and lymph node enlargement. Syn: bovine epitheliosis, snotsiekte.Northwest Territories: A federally administered division of Canada. Its capital is Yellowknife. The former northern and eastern-most parts of the Territory comprise the new territory of Nunavut, effective April 1, 1999.WyomingHot Springs: Habitat of hot water naturally heated by underlying geologic processes. Surface hot springs have been used for BALNEOLOGY. Underwater hot springs are called HYDROTHERMAL VENTS.Great Lakes Region: The geographic area of the Great Lakes in general and when the specific state or states are not indicated. It usually includes Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.Wolves: Any of several large carnivorous mammals of the family CANIDAE that usually hunt in packs.Sulfolobales: An order of CRENARCHAEOTA consisting of aerobic or facultatively aerobic, chemolithotrophic cocci which are extreme thermoacidophiles. They lack peptidoglycan in their cell walls.MontanaFingers: Four or five slender jointed digits in humans and primates, attached to each HAND.Zinc Fingers: Motifs in DNA- and RNA-binding proteins whose amino acids are folded into a single structural unit around a zinc atom. In the classic zinc finger, one zinc atom is bound to two cysteines and two histidines. In between the cysteines and histidines are 12 residues which form a DNA binding fingertip. By variations in the composition of the sequences in the fingertip and the number and spacing of tandem repeats of the motif, zinc fingers can form a large number of different sequence specific binding sites.Mirror Neurons: Neurons that fire when an animal acts or observes the same action of another thus coding the motor response. They were originally discovered in the premotor and parietal cortex of the monkey and studies have shown that neurons that have a similar mechanism are present in humans. Mirror neurons are theorized to be related to social cognition.BrazilMicrobial Consortia: A group of different species of microorganisms that act together as a community.Waiting Lists: Prospective patient listings for appointments or treatments.Character: In current usage, approximately equivalent to personality. The sum of the relatively fixed personality traits and habitual modes of response of an individual.Fisheries: Places for cultivation and harvesting of fish, particularly in sea waters. (from McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)Data Collection: Systematic gathering of data for a particular purpose from various sources, including questionnaires, interviews, observation, existing records, and electronic devices. The process is usually preliminary to statistical analysis of the data.Commerce: The interchange of goods or commodities, especially on a large scale, between different countries or between populations within the same country. It includes trade (the buying, selling, or exchanging of commodities, whether wholesale or retail) and business (the purchase and sale of goods to make a profit). (From Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed, p411, p2005 & p283)Taxes: Governmental levies on property, inheritance, gifts, etc.Motor Neurons: Neurons which activate MUSCLE CELLS.Fishes: A group of cold-blooded, aquatic vertebrates having gills, fins, a cartilaginous or bony endoskeleton, and elongated bodies covered with scales.Evoked Potentials, Motor: The electrical response evoked in a muscle or motor nerve by electrical or magnetic stimulation. Common methods of stimulation are by transcranial electrical and TRANSCRANIAL MAGNETIC STIMULATION. It is often used for monitoring during neurosurgery.Osteotomy, Le Fort: Transverse sectioning and repositioning of the maxilla. There are three types: Le Fort I osteotomy for maxillary advancement or the treatment of maxillary fractures; Le Fort II osteotomy for the treatment of maxillary fractures; Le Fort III osteotomy for the treatment of maxillary fractures with fracture of one or more facial bones. Le Fort III is often used also to correct craniofacial dysostosis and related facial abnormalities. (From Dorland, 28th ed, p1203 & p662)Tetrachloroethylene: A chlorinated hydrocarbon used as an industrial solvent and cooling liquid in electrical transformers. It is a potential carcinogen.LaunderingJaw Fixation Techniques: The stable placement of surgically induced fractures of the mandible or maxilla through the use of elastics, wire ligatures, arch bars, or other splints. It is used often in the cosmetic surgery of retrognathism and prognathism. (From Dorland, 28th ed, p636)Accommodation, Ocular: The dioptric adjustment of the EYE (to attain maximal sharpness of retinal imagery for an object of regard) referring to the ability, to the mechanism, or to the process. Ocular accommodation is the effecting of refractive changes by changes in the shape of the CRYSTALLINE LENS. Loosely, it refers to ocular adjustments for VISION, OCULAR at various distances. (Cline et al., Dictionary of Visual Science, 4th ed)Cyanosis: A bluish or purplish discoloration of the skin and mucous membranes due to an increase in the amount of deoxygenated hemoglobin in the blood or a structural defect in the hemoglobin molecule.Absenteeism: Chronic absence from work or other duty.Fraxinus: A plant genus of the family OLEACEAE. Members contain secoiridoid glucosides.Buffaloes: Ruminants of the family Bovidae consisting of Bubalus arnee and Syncerus caffer. This concept is differentiated from BISON, which refers to Bison bison and Bison bonasus.War: Hostile conflict between organized groups of people.Military Personnel: Persons including soldiers involved with the armed forces.New YorkGulf War: United Nations' action to intervene in conflict between the nation of Kuwait and occupying Iraqi forces, occurring from 1990 through 1991.Diet, Gluten-Free: A diet which is devoid of GLUTENS from WHEAT; BARLEY; RYE; and other wheat-related varieties. The diet is designed to reduce exposure to those proteins in gluten that trigger INFLAMMATION of the small intestinal mucosa in patients with CELIAC DISEASE.Celiac Disease: A malabsorption syndrome that is precipitated by the ingestion of foods containing GLUTEN, such as wheat, rye, and barley. It is characterized by INFLAMMATION of the SMALL INTESTINE, loss of MICROVILLI structure, failed INTESTINAL ABSORPTION, and MALNUTRITION.Glutens: Prolamins in the endosperm of SEEDS from the Triticeae tribe which includes species of WHEAT; BARLEY; and RYE.Gliadin: Simple protein, one of the prolamines, derived from the gluten of wheat, rye, etc. May be separated into 4 discrete electrophoretic fractions. It is the toxic factor associated with CELIAC DISEASE.Dermatitis Herpetiformis: Rare, chronic, papulo-vesicular disease characterized by an intensely pruritic eruption consisting of various combinations of symmetrical, erythematous, papular, vesicular, or bullous lesions. The disease is strongly associated with the presence of HLA-B8 and HLA-DR3 antigens. A variety of different autoantibodies has been detected in small numbers in patients with dermatitis herpetiformis.Cookbooks as Topic: Set of instructions about how to prepare food for eating using specific instructions.Diet Therapy: By adjusting the quantity and quality of food intake to improve health status of an individual. This term does not include the methods of food intake (NUTRITIONAL SUPPORT).IdahoPolice: Agents of the law charged with the responsibility of maintaining and enforcing law and order among the citizenry.Trustees: Board members of an institution or organization who are entrusted with the administering of funds and the directing of policy.Indians, North American: Individual members of North American ethnic groups with ancient historic ancestral origins in Asia.Plastics: Polymeric materials (usually organic) of large molecular weight which can be shaped by flow. Plastic usually refers to the final product with fillers, plasticizers, pigments, and stabilizers included (versus the resin, the homogeneous polymeric starting material). (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)Protons: Stable elementary particles having the smallest known positive charge, found in the nuclei of all elements. The proton mass is less than that of a neutron. A proton is the nucleus of the light hydrogen atom, i.e., the hydrogen ion.Proton Therapy: The use of an external beam of PROTONS as radiotherapy.Holidays: Days commemorating events. Holidays also include vacation periods.Radiotherapy Dosage: The total amount of radiation absorbed by tissues as a result of radiotherapy.Relative Biological Effectiveness: The ratio of radiation dosages required to produce identical change based on a formula comparing other types of radiation with that of gamma or roentgen rays.Scintillation Counting: Detection and counting of scintillations produced in a fluorescent material by ionizing radiation.Radiotherapy Planning, Computer-Assisted: Computer-assisted mathematical calculations of beam angles, intensities of radiation, and duration of irradiation in radiotherapy.
Bison Books/Univ. of Nebraska Press. Bray, Kingsley M. "We Belong to the North": The Flights of the Northern Indians from the ... The Oglala People, 1841-1879: A Political History. Univ. of Nebraska Press. Bourke, John Gregory. On the Border with Crook ... Committed by political and personal imperatives to preserve his people's hunting grounds, and reluctant to follow Sitting Bull ...
John Welsted (1 January 1996). The Geography of Manitoba: Its Land and Its People. Univ. of Manitoba Press. p. 89. ISBN 978-0- ... 88755-375-2. "The Bison Hunt" (PDF). Virtual Museum. Retrieved 2014-01-05. "DUMONT, GABRIEL". Dictionary of Canadian Biography ...
After his basketball career ended, Brown went into careers working with young people in sports and law enforcement. He was San ... Bison Books. ISBN 0-8032-7117-4. 2010-11 USF men's basketball media guide, accessed October 12, 2011. ...
A History of the Farmers Alliance and the Peoples Party. Bison (1970). ASIN B000HL905S. The Omaha Platform: Launching the ... "to all the people, from whom it was originally taken." The Populist, or People's, Party went on to capture 11 seats in the ... People's Party Platform, Omaha Morning World-Herald, 5 July 1892. Kazin, Michael (1995). The Populist Persuasion. New York: ... The Omaha Platform was the party program adopted at the formative convention of the Populist (or People's) Party held in Omaha ...
5,000 people were in the audience. Besides his one visit while an incumbent President, Theodore Roosevelt made many trips to ... He spoke at the Bison Sports Arena at the North Dakota State University in Fargo. President Bush returned to Fargo in 2005, ... At a speech in Grand Forks in front of 2,000 people during the trip, he was interrupted by a baby that was crying. The mother ... He came to Fargo in September 1910 where 30,000 people heard him speak at the dedication for a new library at Fargo College. In ...
The tribe maintains a free-ranging bison herd. According to local legend, when Meriwether Lewis learned that a male child had ... Returning from Washington, Padaniapapi (Struck-by-The-Ree) told his people, "The white men are coming in like maggots. It is ... The Yankton Sioux Tribe of South Dakota is a federally recognized tribe of Yankton Western Dakota people, located in South ... The Yankton Sioux, or Dakota people, adopted a unique tribal symbol on September, 24, 1975. With minor alterations this symbol ...
When he died in 1932 at age 84, he was considered by his people to be the last of the great chiefs. The vision he had had when ... Bison were almost wholly replaced by cattle. White society and government dominated and had completely changed America. Through ... After the death of his beloved older brother when he was nine years old, he had a vision in which one of the Little People of ... He very much wanted the Crow to survive as a people and their customs and spiritual beliefs to carry on. His efforts on their ...
Bison Books/University of Nebraska Press: 2002. A Beast the Color of Winter. Reissue with new introduction. National Geographic ... The lives of some individual bears in northwestern Montana and of the people learning to live with them. 176pp. 2006. The ... Chapter on Asian deserts, New Guinea, and ethnobiology studies among the Kayapo people of Amazonia, in Into the Unknown. 1988. ...
The pueblo people lived primarily on a diet of corn, squash and beans that they grew. They also ate bison, local animals and ... it is believed that some of the people from the abandoned Chaco Canyon migrated to the Taos Valley about 1250. Catrina B. ... New Mexico Puebloan peoples Southern Methodist University - Taos SMU archaeology field school program Based upon archaeological ...
The people "did not seem to be bellicose". The southernmost Pueblos had only clubs for weapons plus a few "poor Turkish bows ... They gave Espejo well-tanned deer and bison skins. Leaving the Jumano behind, he passed through the lands of the Caguates or ... Espejo saw five settlements of Jumanos with a population of about 10,000 people. They lived in low, flat roofed houses and grew ... Near Acoma, they noted that a people called Querechos lived in the mountains nearby and traded with the townspeople. These ...
... showed that the people that inhabited this area relied heavily on bison. This gives a strong connection between the Mooney site ... The excavation was conducted by a small crew of eleven people and was headed by Dr. Michael G. Michlovic of Moorhead State ... In prehistoric times these large prairies supported large herds of buffalo that made life possible for the ancient peoples of ... Some bone fragments were identified as bison bone. This, matched with the other faunal remains found at the site, ...
More than 109,000 people toured the cave itself in 2015, the most since 1968 before cave tours were limited to 40 people each. ... The other three herds are the Yellowstone Park bison herd, the Henry Mountains bison herd in Utah and on Elk Island in Alberta ... The Wind Cave bison herd is one of only four free-roaming and genetically pure herds on public lands in North America. ... The Wind Cave bison herd is currently brucellosis-free. Several roads run through the park and there are 30 miles (48 km) of ...
... "most influential and affluent peoples in the Northern Plains". Traditionally an Arikara family owned 30-40 dogs. The people ... The travois were used to carry meat harvested during the seasonal hunts; a single dog could pull a quarter of a bison. In the ... The name also could mean "elk people" or "corn eaters." The Arikara language is a member of the Caddoan language family. ... The Arikara lived as a semi-nomadic people on the Great Plains. During the sedentary seasons, the Arikara lived primarily in ...
The people who lived here were agriculturalists and hunted bison. Conflict seemed to be an issue to these people, since the ... The Mandan people now reside on the Fort Berthold Reservation, North Dakota. This site is considered an important piece of ...
... these nomadic people hunted mammoths and bison latifrons using atlatls. They extracted Alibates flint from quarries in the ... The Caddoan peoples occupied the area surrounding the entire length of the Red River. Although they are considered the ... However, after Texas became part of the United States, most of the native people of Texas who had not integrated into White- ... When Terán left Texas later that year, most of the missionaries chose to return with him, leaving only 3 religious people and 9 ...
Later peoples using the Vore site included the Shoshone, Hidatsa, Crow and Cheyenne. The site was discovered during the ... Native American hunters could stampede bison in the direction of the pit, which was deep enough to kill or disable the animals ... Exploratory drilling in the sinkhole yielded quantities of bison bones. The University of Wyoming was notified of the potential ...
It took place in Prey Veng Province on June 15, 1970, where ARVN and Cambodian troops battled the Vietnam People's Army and ... London: Bison Group. ISBN 0-7924-5087-6. ...
These terms mean "White Clay People" or "Lime People". The French used the term Gros Ventre, which was mistakenly interpreted ... There are many other bison herds outside Yellowstone, but this is one of the very few genetically pure ones, not cross-bred ... that also includes Assiniboine people or Nakoda people, the Gros Ventre's historical enemies. The Fort Belknap Indian ... They were once known as the Gros Ventres of the Prairies, while the Hidatsa people were once called the Gros Ventres of the ...
Bisonator (Frenzied Bison in the Japanese version) - A powerful bison monster. Fog Dragon (Mist Dragon in the Japanese version ... Slobilonians - A race of Goblin-like men who eat a lot and they kidnap people to keep their home clean. Troll - A giant teal- ... Prince Eccentro once lied to Luke telling him that Mondo is not a very good person causing Luke to summon Basailosaurus to ... Fish People - Mermaid-type monsters that have great singing voices. Gill Men - Anthropomorphic salamanders without tails that ...
People were thought to have moved into this area to hunt elk and sheep on a seasonal basis. Microblade sites typologically ... Other large mammals in modest numbers include steppe bison and red deer. Plant foods more likely played an increasing role in ... People expanded northwards into the Middle Lena Basin. By 11,000 years ago, settlement size increased as discovered at the Ust ... The site likely represents the material remains of the people who spread across the Bering Land Bridge and into the New World. ...
The scapula of bison also served as an agricultural tool for digging and hoeing. The Antelope Creek people grew corn, beans, ... The Antelope Creek People were bison hunters, maize farmers, and foragers. They are best known for building large stone multi- ... As the bison population expanded thereafter due to climatic conditions, they became the principal source of protein for people ... In their farming, the Antelope Creek people used bone-tipped digging sticks and bison scapulas as shovels and hoes. Foraging of ...
"Clovis people likely came from the south, not the north, perhaps following wild animals such as bison." Archaeological sites ... A cowboy and former slave, George McJunkin, found an Ancient Bison (Bison antiquus, an extinct relative of the American bison) ... suggests that the Clovis people could have inherited technology from the Solutrean people who lived in southern Europe 21,000- ... and the extinct Bison antiquus. The in situ finds of 1936 and 1937 included most of four stone Clovis points, two long bone ...
Fasting and dressed in a bison headdress, the shaman led a group of people at the head of a V formation. He attracted the ... The bison ran off the cliff and died at the rocks below. According to legend, at one point the bison refused to go over the ... When she returned to the bison, her husband smelled another person and, gathering his herd, found the father and trampled him ... The woman's people ate the meat and the young woman left with the buffalo. Her father went in search of her. When he stopped to ...
People of the Sky", „Cloud People", because of their close interaction also known as Héstanėheo'o - "people, mankind, tribe of ... They migrated west in the 18th century and hunted bison on the Great Plains. By the mid-19th century, the US forced them onto ... "occupied.comp-people"), Osage (Oo'kóhtâxétaneo'o - "cut hair people"), Wichita people, various Apache tribes and Navajo ( ... 2008) We, The Northern Cheyenne People. Lame Deer, MT: Chief Dull Knife College Bringing the Story of the Cheyenne People to ...
They seldom went hungry as a result of the large bison herds. However, by the 1870s, commercial hunting had reduced the bison ... Historically, the people of Cote have lived in Saskatchewan and neighbouring Manitoba, for at least 250 to 300 years. After the ... The Ojibwe of this region of Saskatchewan and Manitoba, were both hunters of the plains bison and hunters of the forests which ... It is not known if the Ojibwe people of eastern Saskatchewan participated in the 1885 Northwest Rebellion but their land was ...
This made it impossible for the bison to stop in time, thus proving to be an effective method of capture. The people that used ... The Ruby site is a corral that was used to herd bison. The bison were forced to stampede by the hunters and then ran into the ...
While gold mining itself was unprofitable for most diggers and mine owners, some people made large fortunes, and the merchants ... Approximately 100 million people are directly or indirectly dependent on small-scale mining. For example, there are 800,000 to ...
Since mammoths had become extinct, hunting bison and deer became more common. These early peoples of Arkansas likely lived in ... The first people in modern-day Arkansas likely hunted woolly mammoths by running them off cliffs or using Clovis points, and ... The Jerome War Relocation Center in Drew County operated from October 1942 to June 1944 and held circa 8,000 persons. In one of ... The Native American nations that lived in Arkansas prior to the westward movement of peoples from the East were the Quapaw, ...
In recent separate incidents, two people were injured after getting too close to bison. The first encounter occurred on June 23 ... The companion turned and ran from the bison, but before the girl could react, the bison charged her and tossed her in the air. ... and encountered a bison near the trail. The woman continued on the trail and as she passed the bison, it charged and gored her ... Bison can sprint three times faster than humans can run and are unpredictable and dangerous. Park regulations require visitors ...
Related People. .loadingResultsMsg { margin:20px 0 20px 0; color:#707070; } .noResultsMsg { margin-top:20px; } .results ul. ... Subspecies: athabascae (woods); bison (plains). *Name/History: In the late 1800s, bison almost became extinct. They were saved ... Habitat/Range: At one time, bison roamed North America from Alaska to northern Mexico and western California to western New ... by the American Bison Society. Often called buffalo by early scientists who thought they were related to the Africa/Asian water ...
No oral or written information or advice given by any person shall create a warranty in any way whatsoever relating to any of ... You are also responsible for ensuring that all persons who access our site through your internet connection are aware of these ... Except for our affiliates, directors, employees or representatives, a person who is not a party to this agreement has no right ... your Digital account secure and confidential and you will be responsible for any charges that are incurred by any person ...
Watch these magnificent bison return to the Badlands (video) The easiest, most delicious pie crust recipe ... NASA wants people to look at the clouds Go plastic-free for Global Handwashing Day ...
23,000 People from 33 States Apply for Minnesota Wolf Hunting Permits; Unrestricted Hunting Starts Soon in Wyoming. *By John R ... After being slaughtered to near extinction in the 19th century, the American plains bison (Bison bison bison) has become a bit ... The bison calf in the Bronx, which is not only genetically pure but also free of disease, could be the first step in changing ... What does a two-month-old bison calf in the Bronx have to do with the future of its species? Quite a lot, it turns out. ...
Officials at Great Smokies National Park said elk was euthanized because he was a threat to people. ... Dont pet the Yellowstone bison, or put them in your car By Staff Associated Press ... Elk euthanized for being too people-friendly Elk euthanized after video of playful head-butting with photographer goes viral. ... Officials at Great Smokies National Park said elk was euthanized because he was a threat to people. ...
However, some animals can also pass diseases to people. These diseases are called zoonoses. ... Bison, buffalo, opossums, badgers, and deer can all become infected.. People can get tuberculosis if they ingest undercooked ... People exposed to Salmonella might have diarrhea, vomiting, fever, or abdominal cramps. Infants, elderly persons, and people ... Most people who become infected with WNV do not have any signs of illness; however, people who do become ill usually have flu- ...
Without the bison, native people of the plains were often forced to leave the land or starve to death. One of the biggest ... Bison hunting in Utah is permitted in both the Antelope Island bison herd and the Henry Mountains bison herd though the ... the Henry Mountains Bison Herd and the Wind Cave Bison Herd. A founder population of 16 animals from the Wind Cave bison herd ... The bison population crash represented a loss of spirit, land, and autonomy for most Indigenous People at this time. Much of ...
Extinct bison (Bison priscus) metacarpal from the Victoria Cave hyena bone bed, sealed by a large piece of flowstone dating to ... First-person navigation. Move: ↑. ,. ←. ,. ↓. ,. →. (or W. ,. A. ,. S. ,. D. ). Look around: 1-finger drag or Left Mouse Button ... n*Extinct bison (Bison priscus) metacarpal from the Victoria Cave hyena bone bed, sealed by a large piece of flowstone dating ... people, name: People}, {uid: c51b29706d4e4e93a82e5eea7cbe6f91, slug: places-travel, name: Places & Travel}, { ...
On Super Tuesday and two additional major multi-state primaries after that showing, people woke up and chose another candidate ... Reporter Reacting To An Approaching Bison Herd Has The Internet In Tears. Scary Mommy ... From toilet paper to yeast, coronavirus pandemic inspires people to make their own supplies from scratch: Suddenly were all ...
Native people relied on bison for food, shelter, clothing and tools. The U.S. government policy of exterminating the bison ... Wild bison nearly became extinct in the late 19th century. But a small population survived in Yellowstone National Park, which ... millions of American bison sustained human life on the Great Plains. ... For countless generations, millions of American bison sustained human life on the Great Plains. Native people relied on bison ...
this book does a fine job of reviewing the available information on the peopling of the Americas and comes up with a hard-to- ... Bones, Boats, and Bison is a valuable, easy-to-read book with essential new information and ideas about the earliest prehistory ... Bones, Boats, and Bison suceeds in advancing our understanding of the colonization of North America. The book is well written, ... no one prior to Dixon has amassed the data to support the coastal migration theory . . . Bones, Boats, and Bison is the most ...
AppsPeople are obsessed with a new game about staying home and feeding your catIf you have yet to hear all about Adorable Home ... Several new animals have been added, including a polar bear, mammoth, bison and seal, while new food items include bubble tea, ... Another wrote: "I lived in Italy and Italian people use the pinched finger gesture for EVERYTHING. You know how we do like a ... FacebookNew Facebook rule hoax is fooling people into sharing this bogus status updateA well-worn Facebook status hoax is ...
... this puppy takes a look at the work by sniffing out a bison, before the pups parents have to step in when it gets a bit rough. ... Crowds scramble in chaos after boy racer ploughs into people. * * 10.6k shares ... Soon-to-be guard dog to livestock, this puppy takes a look at the work by sniffing out a bison, before the pups parents have ... Video: Puppy not quite the match for a bison as parents step in ...
Mad Cow Disease (MCD) killed nearly 100 people in Europe. Experts believe its related to how animals are raised, what they eat ... People Also Purchased:. * Grass Fed Bison. Buy product. * Clean Mercury-Tested Salmon. ...
Tomorrow They Will Betray People of India: PM Modi Invokes Lohia to Attack Mahamilawat. News18 ... F-16 didnt down Indias MiG-21 Bison, claims top Chinese military expert. hindustantimes ...
Killer Bison!!! Not of people, just cars. This is the same bison…this is without zooming in on my camera. ... Tag: bison. Well its Back to Reality. Oh man. What a whirlwind the last 2 weeks have been. I am now reporting to you as an " ... Categories Career Stuff, MHRM, Social EventsTags bison, GE, hiking, honeymoon, internship, MSE, tetons, wedding, white water ... After seeing a bison take out the front panel of a car, almost hitting two wolves as they ran out in front of us, watching ...
A review of the Bison Ranch Recording Sessions by Little Miss Higgins & The Winnipeg Five. Published February 21, 2014. ; ! ... For the People In the Mean Time (Self-Released) Jul 28, 2014 ... Bison Ranch Recording Sessions. Recorded in a refurbished bison ... Bison Ranch Recording Sessions. Self-Released ( ). From small town Saskatchewan to the prairie post of Winnipeg, Manitoba, ...
... people might have just been taking advantage of a windfall of fresh meat rather than people hunting people for food. "The ... Plus people were probably an easier prey target for other people than what Cole suggests, says Deanna Grimstead, an ... Bison or Brian? From a calorie perspective, cannibalism didnt pay for paleo humans. Archaeologists have suggested that Stone ... The meat on an adult humans bones could feed another person for over two weeks, or maybe a whole Stone Age tribe for a couple ...
Only four people were saved from dying in the Empire Bisons sinking; 38 passengers and crew lost their lives. At the time of ... As Empire Bison tried to come about a man was washed overboard. Empire Bison and four other ships were forced to continue ... In 1940, West Cawthon was sold the MoWT and renamed Empire Bison. Her port of registry was London. Empire Bison was a member of ... Empire Bison was a 5,912 GRT cargo ship built in 1919 for the United States Shipping Board (USSB) as West Cawthon. In 1940 she ...
Set the Table with Bison While the horned, haunched American bison usually evokes backdrops of western plains and peaks, it ... People, Places, and Plates You know how some buildings, even when theyre empty, seem as if their history is still alive, ... My favorite way, and the one I use to introduce it to people who have never tasted it, is probably the simplest: a fresh, chewy ... A quarterly magazine devoted to covering local food, sustainable farming, and the many people building the Vermont food system. ...
ARE BISON AN ENDANGERED SPECIES?. No, not now. Today there are in excess of 400,000 bison in the herds of North America.. OTHER ... WHATS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN BUFFALO AND BISON?. Bison is the proper name for the largest mammal in North America, commonly ... Our lactic acid starter culture is not made from dairy sources and is therefore safe for people with milk allergies. DO TANKA ...
Bison grazing near Antelope State Park in Utah. Photograph by Flickr user Matt Peoples. ... Interior commits to bison restoration - but offers few specifics. Jodi Peterson July 8, 2014 Like Tweet Email Print Subscribe ... commercial bison producers and ranchers. To resolve the long-standing Yellowstone bison issue (described in our story "The ... Bison have pretty much been "odd ungulate out" when it comes to restoration efforts. Deer and elk are found throughout the West ...
People have lived here for thousands of years. Everything the original people had was a part of the land, and they respected it ... They also deftly hunted the bison. The thundering of the thousands of heavy hooves with the billowing dust clouds from the ...
  • The crossbred bison, which live exclusively in commercial herds, contain what are referred to as "ancestral cattle genes" representing up to 2 percent of their DNA-a not-so-insignificant amount that makes them essentially useless for conservation purposes. (
  • Meanwhile, about 40 percent of the 20,000 or so remaining pure bison living in Yellowstone National Park and a few other government-owned herds have, over the years, been exposed to diseases such as brucellosis, which can cause cattle to abort their pregnancies. (
  • This concern has to date prevented efforts to expand purebred bison populations into new herds. (
  • The birth of pure, disease-free bison outside of Yellowstone will help efforts to establish new herds and conserve the species. (
  • In this theory, it was only when the original human population was devastated by wave after wave of epidemic (from diseases of Europeans) after the 16th century that the bison herds propagated wildly. (
  • In such a view, the seas of bison herds that stretched to the horizon were a symptom of an ecology out of balance, only rendered possible by decades of heavier-than-average rainfall. (
  • Several cooperative efforts are already underway, planning for potential new bison herds in the South Unit of Badlands National Park, and in Colorado's Great Sand Dunes National Park and Preserve, Baca National Wildlife Refuge, and adjacent Nature Conservancy lands. (
  • Indeed, by developing such partnerships, it is possible to look forward and envision a rich and varied tableau of conservation bison herds amidst working landscapes wherein healthy, ranging bison contribute not only to the conservation of the species, but also to sustainable local and regional economies and communities through such activities as tourism, hunting, agriculture, and ecological and cultural restoration. (
  • Many bison herds live in other regions of the North American continent, though these herds live in captivity and are primarily bred and raised for meat consumption. (
  • WWF helps identify opportunities to create places where bison can thrive in large herds on vast landscapes. (
  • We're working with tribal partners and national parks to establish at least five herds of 1,000 bison in the Northern Great Plains by 2020. (
  • The answer to this question could help conservationists manage for plant species that are higher in protein and preferred by bison - ensuring healthy herds on warming grasslands. (
  • The near-loss of our bison herds is one of our most-told conservation stories. (
  • Bison have recovered - a remarkable success - but the animals are now scattered in much smaller herds on national parks, nature preserves and ranches. (
  • To answer this question, Craine researched actual bison diets in two herds on grasslands that differ in mean annual temperature by 6 degrees Celsius: the Samuel H. Ordway Jr. Memorial Preserve in South Dakota and the warmer Konza Prairie Biological Station in Kansas. (
  • Paleontologists with Cogstone, a California company advising LA Metropolitan Transit Authority on subway tunneling projects, discovered a trove of fossils of Ice Age beasts including the ancient bison, which was once the most common large animal in the Los Angeles Basin. (
  • Bergstrom had stumbled upon an ancient bison kill site that may date back 2,000 years. (
  • page needed] Mann discussed the evidence that Native Americans not only created (by selective use of fire) the large grasslands that provided the bison's ideal habitat but also kept the bison population regulated. (
  • A total of 14 bison calves were born this past spring at Nachusa Grasslands, a prairie restoration project about 95 miles west of Chicago that is fostering the relationship between two fledgling entities - Illinois' prairies and the iconic animals that help sustain them. (
  • A bison calf wades though the tall grass near its mother June 9, 2015, at the Nachusa Grasslands prairie restoration site in Franklin Grove, Ill. More than 10 bison calves have been born in the herd this year. (
  • Two or three major bison migrations once occurred on North America's grasslands, on a scale that is difficult to comprehend today. (
  • Park regulations require visitors stay at least 25 yards (23 m) away from all large animals - bison, elk, bighorn sheep, deer, moose, and coyotes and at least 100 yards (91 m) away from bears and wolves. (
  • If a visitor comes upon a bison or elk along a trail, boardwalk, parking lot, or in developed areas, visitors must give the animal at least 25 yards by either safely going around the animal or turning around, altering their plans, and not approaching the animal. (
  • Rangers said people should stay at least 25 yards from bison. (
  • Miller has a lot of experience observing bison , so she could usually pinpoint an animal. (
  • Attempts to give wild bison more habitat in which to wander have met with strong opposition from ranchers and their political supporters, who fear the animals will spread disease and compete for forage ( one Montana legislator called them "this creeping cancer, these woolly tanks", and compared their restoration to bringing back dinosaurs). (
  • Many of those bison that wander out of the park would be headed to slaughter anyway over ranchers' concerns about brucellosis, a disease that causes animals to abort their young, he said. (
  • Some days the bison wander next to the fence along two roads, making for easy viewing. (
  • State officials and cattle interests remain worried about the migration of the bison herd in the winter, when some wander out of the park in search of food. (
  • It was in turn replaced by Bison occidentalis, which is believed to have come from Eurasia, and Bison antiquus which evolved separately from B. priscus. (
  • One of the few large survivors was B. antiquus, but its average size declined until it evolved into the smaller modern American bison around 5,000 years ago. (
  • This exciting milestone is part of a 20 year wood bison reintroduction project that sought to reestablish a wood bison population in the Innoko River region. (
  • SCI Foundation has aided the wood bison reintroduction effort for the past 10 years and is a member of the Wood Bison Restoration Advisory Group. (
  • it also stresses cooperation with states, landowners, conservation groups, commercial bison producers and ranchers. (
  • During breeding season male bison, called bulls, display their strength in order to attract potential mates. (
  • This wasn't entirely surprising because bison bulls will often fight during the mating season and July tends to be a prime time for injuries. (
  • Field Notes: A Bison Herd Without Raging Bulls? (
  • To resolve the long-standing Yellowstone bison issue (described in our story " The Killing Fields "), the report proposes stocking suitable public lands with quarantined animals - once a bull or cow has been certified as free of brucellosis (which causes cows to abort) it could then be moved to a new area. (
  • This migration puts the bison, some of which carry brucellosis, near a few hundred cattle that graze on national forest land adjacent to the park. (
  • The plan allows federal and state officials to try and haze the bison back into the park - bison that cannot be moved back are captured and tested for brucellosis and those that test positive are slaughtered. (
  • Despite recent changes in federal policy that eased trade sanctions against states with brucellosis-infected cattle, Montana s livestock industry and its supporters are pushing to restore restrictions that would keep bison in the park. (
  • A seven-state outbreak of Shiga toxin-producing Escherichia coli O103 and 0121 has infected 21 people. (
  • Visitors should remember that while many of the bison and elk in the park may appear tame, they are wild animals and should never be approached. (
  • In the wild, bison live an average of 12 to 18 years although in captivity they can have a lifespan of 30 years or more. (
  • Since a lightning strike is something that could easily occur in wild bison anywhere, the refuge let nature take its course. (
  • Since wild bison were reintroduced to an Illinois prairie after being absent from the region for nearly two centuries, the animals have been multiplying a bit like another more prevalent prairie mammal: rabbits. (
  • Finding a specific bison "patty" on the prairie seemed like a straightforward task but at times could feel like a wild goose chase. (
  • Much has been written and taught about bison being "semi-free ranging wild ungulents" with a built in predilection that renders normal livestock handling techniques, fences, corrals and equipment insufficient to handle and control these animals. (
  • Taste of the Wild Ancient Prairie with Roasted Bison, Roasted Venison and Ancient Grains Dry Dog Food, 28 lbs. (
  • Is It OK to Kill America's Wild Bison? (
  • The annual hunt for wild bison migrating from Yellowstone National Park has hit its highest level in decades. (
  • Hunters killed more wild bison migrating from Yellowstone National Park this season than they have in decades, with the numbers driven by strong participation from American Indians who harvest the animals under longstanding treaty rights. (
  • Through its contributions, Safari Club has applied hunter dollars towards the maintenance of the bison holding facility, the care of the bison while in captivity, and the relocation of bison to the wild. (
  • James St. Goddard, spiritual leader of the Blackfeet Confederacy, speaks out against the hunting of pregnant bison by other tribes on the steps of the Montana state capitol building on Tuesday. (
  • Hunting bison this time of year, when females are carrying fully developed fetuses, violates the Blackfeet and other tribes' reverence for the animals, he said. (
  • The Nez Perce is one of three tribal organizations, along with the Salish-Kootenai and Umatilla tribes, that have aboriginal bison hunting rights outside Yellowstone National Park. (
  • The tribes combined took an estimated 211 bison. (
  • The Caddo people also fished the river that ran between their tribes. (
  • The bison are available only to Native American tribes, said Natural Resources Director Pat Gwin. (
  • Bison only eat plant materials like grasses, shrubs, herbs and even twigs. (
  • If grasses with lower protein dominate, the bison have nowhere to move. (
  • Interior sees collaborative restoration projects as essential to bison conservation. (
  • We were happy to see the renewed commitment to bison conservation, but we thought there would be more in the way of goals," Forrest said. (
  • We are excited to learn that the bison are successfully adapting to their new environment and that the herd is already growing," SCI Foundation Director of Conservation, Matt Eckert, said. (
  • Representative Rob Bishop, a Utah Republican, said the issue of bison leaving the park "is being used by some as a pretext to expand the park, acquire additional federal lands for habitat or control the already limited private property of the West. (
  • Several new animals have been added, including a polar bear, mammoth, bison and seal, while new food items include bubble tea, a green pepper, a cheese fondue pot and an olive. (
  • Officials at Great Smokies National Park said elk was euthanized because he was a threat to people. (
  • And in Arizona, state and federal officials are working to establish a huntable bison herd adjacent to Grand Canyon. (
  • Although only two bison were slaughtered this winter under the plan, federal and state officials killed 1,003 last winter. (
  • Federal officials should more actively manage the bison herd, Rehberg said, calling for vaccinations and arguing that the winter migration is because of overgrazing in the park. (
  • Regulatory officials collected records from the restaurants where ill people ate ground bison. (
  • Fewer bison leave the park when the weather is mild, and wildlife officials said the largest harvest since 1989 is relieving some of the pressures posed by a burgeoning population. (
  • After scores of gut piles from harvested bison recently were found outside the park s northern boundary near the town of Gardiner, wildlife officials said they removed 8,000 pounds of bison waste and one carcass. (
  • Parsons showed CN officials the Yellowstone-type bison that is available and could benefit the tribe's economy. (
  • Officials also looked at the fencing and facilities needed to raise a bison herd. (
  • By 1889, where millions of bison could once be found, less than 1,000 animals remained. (
  • Though it very rarely happens, people can become infected when they handle infected fish or accidentally swallow contaminated food or water. (
  • The disease is passed to people and animals if they accidentally ingest contaminated food or soil. (
  • The slaughter of bison is not required in order to manage the threat of disease. (
  • Representative Dennis Rehberg, a Montana Republican, defended the plan, saying it "was not something that was just thrown together to slaughter our bison. (
  • But if the population of bison within the park exceeds 3,000, the Park Service can slaughter the bison without testing for the disease. (
  • In recent years, government agencies that oversee Yellowstone bison have moved away from the past practice of capturing them for slaughter or hazing them back into the park as soon as they cross the Montana boundary. (
  • For Lawrence, that s much preferred to shipping bison to slaughter, which the tribe argues violates its rights by removing animals that hunters otherwise could harvest. (
  • A limited slaughter still is possible, park spokesman Dan Hottle said, and the U.S. Department of Agriculture is seeking up to 63 bison this year for use in an experimental animal contraception program. (
  • An aboriginal people known as Dene live in an area centered around Great Slave Lake and have communities in the far north of adjacent provinces. (
  • American Indian , also called Indian, Native American, indigenous American, aboriginal American, Amerindian , or Amerind , member of any of the aboriginal peoples of the Western Hemisphere . (
  • Millions of bison would have traveled 1000 miles every year. (
  • Millions of people come to Yellowstone National Park annually to see the park's bison and its famous geysers. (
  • A new study shows that a drug used to help control blood sugar in people with diabetes also can prevent or slow kidney disease, which causes millions of deaths each year and requires hundreds of thousands of people to use dialysis to stay alive. (
  • For the last 10,000 years, the lands of Wupatki National Monument have been a cultural crossroads, where numerous people groups have lived and traveled. (
  • By about 10,000 years ago evidence of people throughout the U.S. (
  • Utterly without fear, Soto brushed past the Indian force into what is now eastern Arkansas, through thickly settled land-"very well peopled with large towns," one of his men later recalled, "two or three of which were to be seen from one town. (
  • This perception has lead many to build physically large and imposing fences as the "standard" bison fence In fact, some of the "Jurassic Park" corrals developed for working bison could easily be used for working elephants. (
  • The large number of people who did believe inaccurate information illustrates how resilient bad information is, a real problem because lowering overall vaccine-driven community immunity can open an opportunity for disease. (
  • Bison fossils are common since they dominated the prehistoric Los Angeles basin and were the most common large animal around after plant-eating large horses. (
  • A bison bone layer in a unit excavated by MSU field school student Anna Lauenstein contains a large piece of unbroken bone typical of the "kill area" at the Bergstrom Site, where bison were initially slaughtered after falling down a steep slope. (
  • They lived alongside a menagerie of large mammals, including mammoths, rhinos, horses and bison. (
  • The girl was part of a group of about 50 people near Observation Point Trail in the park's Old Faithful Geyser area, a news release said. (
  • Researchers have found, for example, that smaller mammals, including mice and voles, are building nests of bison hair, said Nachusa restoration ecologist Cody Considine. (
  • But researchers had a poor understanding of exactly what bison were eating in each place. (
  • To analyze bison diets, researchers first needed fecal samples. (
  • Particularly disturbing was how many people surveyed believed inaccurate and thoroughly disproven claims about vaccines often spread by the anti-vaccination community, researchers said, calling the findings 'worrisome. (
  • Learning more about what time period the bison were hunted could also give researchers a better idea of why the bones were found in Lake Victoria. (
  • The bison is the largest land mammal found on the North American continent. (
  • The outbreaks that kept CDC investigators busy all summer involved those Cavi Brand whole fresh papayas, deli meats, ground beef, and bison. (
  • Keep in mind bison can replace beef in any recipe, is nutritionally superior and absolutely delicious! (
  • The Umatilla police chief, Tim Addleman, said seven Umatilla hunting parties took 48 bison after traveling from their reservation in Oregon to the Yellowstone area, a distance of almost 700 miles. (
  • Reproductive physiologist Jennifer Barfield and her team at Colorado State University removed fertilized embryos from these bison, "washed" them with a special technique to remove the risk of disease, and implanted them into the embryos of surrogate bison that were disease free but carried ancestral cattle genes. (
  • Bones, Boats, and Bison is the most comprehensive review of pre-8,000 B. P. culture history in the Americas to date and is well worth reading. (
  • Roger Van Surksum (left) tells Hamline University professor Brian Hoffman and students about his experiences with bison bones in Lake Victoria. (
  • Bones from dozens of bison collected from Lake Victoria in Alexandria in 2011 are now in the hands of Hamline University for further research. (
  • The bison bones site was discovered by Alexandria fishing guide Roger Van Surksum during a trip on Lake Victoria in June 2011. (
  • Close contact with wildlife or their urine or droppings can spread these diseases to people and pets. (
  • I'm a bit curious to know how they farm bison and what diseases/infections are a possible result of eating bison. (
  • There are no natural predators in the bison area, so injured bison are monitored regularly and euthanized if they're unable to eat or walk. (
  • People who live in areas where anthrax has occurred should consider vaccinating their livestock against the disease. (
  • To take this a step further, one might realize that handling problems with livestock may have more to do with how people approach and try to control them than with the livestock themselves. (
  • It is impossible in the space provided to thoroughly talk about every nuance of "low stress livestock handling" as it pertains to bison, however this overview will address many of the main points operators are faced with in owning and managing bison and how "low stress" methods can indeed help them better manage their animals. (
  • Bison and other livestock will respond to pressure we put on them as we place ourselves into their comfort or flight zone. (
  • But the Department of Interior recently released a report that commits to restoring bison on selected public and tribal lands - and not just as a few token animals here and there, but at scale, in numbers sufficient that they can once again fulfill their role as a keystone herbivore. (
  • Bison can sprint three times faster than humans can run and are unpredictable and dangerous. (
  • Grizzly attacks on humans in and around our national parks always make the news, but you're more likely to be attacked by bison, or ticks. (
  • If the brigaders weren't there and wildlife watching were allowed to turn into a free-for-all, we'd have injured humans and bears, dangerous situations with motorists, and people throwing food out their car windows," says Wilmot. (
  • Means also states fabrications of chasing hunts and cliff pushing are stereotypical images created to dehumanize American Indians as savage and a type of uncritical thinking inferior primitive people. (
  • People and animals can get anthrax when they accidentally breathe in or swallow spores in contaminated soil, food, or water. (
  • Montana has also worked to bring bison back , moving some animals from Yellowstone to Fort Belknap, and creating new management plans. (
  • Today, an estimated 500,000 bison can be found throughout the United States, though the majority of these animals live on private or protected land. (
  • That requires hunters to be opportunistic in harvesting those bison that cross into Montana, and does not allow them to target only non-pregnant animals. (
  • However, food remains at Paleo-Indian sites including Gault (Texas) and Jake Bluff (Oklahoma) indicate that these people used a wide variety of plants and animals. (
  • In writing this book I have built upon lessons learned from a myriad of people and animals. (
  • But an in-depth study of either of these might reveal that the training is of the people, not the animals. (
  • could it be the difference is in the people, their attitude toward the animals and the philosophy and techniques they use to manage and control them? (
  • Steve Cote says in his book, "Stockmanship, A Powerful Tool for Grazing Lands Management," "Stress occurs when we (people) place demands on animals that they can't calmly meet or respond to naturally, and failure to meet our demands has undesirable consequences. (
  • A bison project is going to be an agricultural production project, and it's going to require at least bi-annual handling of the animals, which means we are really going to have to be able to confine those animals and work around them safely. (
  • Previous excavations there have turned up dozens of flint tools that those ancient peoples may have used to butcher animals or process their skins. (
  • We get all kinds of wildlife-generated traffic congestion - elk jams, bison jams, moose jams. (