3,500 km on rivers and mountains: the lynx hike is a mystery

3,500 km on rivers and mountains: the lynx hike is a mystery

“There is enough food here,” says Salfeld. “I’m not sure that a decent-sized male should decide to leave an area where hunting is abundant.”

Karen Hodges is a conservation ecology professor at the University of British Columbia who has studied Lenexa. She says that the data from the Northwest Boreal Lynx Project is consistent with the less complete information available on the spread of Linux.

“Without question, it’s fantastic – it’s quite a distance,” says Hodges, who is not involved in the project.

All of these movements make it clear why the Canadian Lenexes are genetically very similar. “Throughout North America, lynx is hardly different from each other. They move around and they mix. In this way, there are no locally confined regions with strange genetic characteristics. “

Links – Not a virgin after all?

Kiland says the Leanx project “reveals more secrets about her life than ever before”.

For example, scientists find structures with seven to eight young animals – an above-average litter size for the Canadian Lenexa. Increased fertility may also be related to the maximum population of snowshoe horses.

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