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Eurasian wolf, common wolf or Middle Russian forest wolf. It was held in high regard in Dacian, Baltic, Greek, Roman and Celtic cultures, whilst being demonised in the Germanic tribes. - Wikipedia

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Wolves remind the elders among us to always stand vigilant - even when the younger ones are far away and are not remembering. They hold the beacon.

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World on track to lose two-thirds of wild animals by 2020 » Focusing on Wildlife > But there is some good news: conservation measures including the preservation of habitat and strict controls on hunting have led to population increases in Europe for the brown bear, grey wolf and Eurasian lynx (pictured), which has increased by 495% since 1963. Photograph: Jamen Percy/Alamy

from One Green Planet

Wolves and Rivers: How One Species Can Transform an Ecosystem (VIDEO)

ebalancing the natural predatory hierarchy, Yellowstone National Park's biodiversity has actually increased, whole landscapes have rejuvenated, and the course of the river has even been changed for the better! It's almost unbelievable.

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Help Gray Wolves Recover Protection Statushttp://forcechange.com/129511/help-gray-wolves-recover-protection-status/?utm_source=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_campaign=help-gray-wolves-recover-protection-status

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