PROTECTING WILD LIFE
Have you ever-wondered how wildlife is closely associated with environmental changes? Animals and birds adapt to change in climates. Wildlife Research provides an international forum for the publication of original and significant research and debate on the ecology and management of wild animals in natural and modified habitats. Readers can expect a broad range of high quality, internationally refereed papers that contribute conceptual and practical advances to our knowledge and understanding of wildlife ecology and management.
Focus on the management of overabundant and threatened species
Includes conservation genetics, impact of diseases, and human dimensions of wildlife management
The article goes on to describe:
Hannibal crossed the Alps on an elephant so why not traverse Botswana's Okavango Delta swamps on one. Siyabona Africa's five day elephant-back safari starts at the luxury tented Abu Camp on the edge of the swamps where you are introduced to your elephant and get on first-name terms.
Rides take place early mornings after a fresh coffee, when you mount your beast, sit in a blanketed saddle and rock along through the bush to palm tree islands in the swamps, spotting game animals as you go. Skilled, armed guides are with you all the way, and set up picnic brunches and lunches under the palms. Graze on a muffin while Dumbo devours a nearby tree, and then head back to camp for an afternoon game drive and sundowners on the deck.
How birds prudently sense the climatic changes. It’s wonderful creatures of God that enable birds swiftly prepare for changed environment.
Look at the illustration given below about the Bird’s vigilant appearance.