Final tweet sheet as of January 20, 2018 here. ***UPDATE - JANUARY 7, 2018*** The Oslo District Court decided (on January 5, 2018) that the Norwegian wolf hunt may continue. The temporary injunction has been dismissed by the court: the wolf hunt in Norway will continue, despite the fact that the wolf is a critically … Continue reading SAVE OUR WOLVES 🇳🇴 TWEETSTORM
Suffice it to say that this is one of the most extreme attacks, to date, on our national forests
This, my friends, is the grand finale, our final hope in stopping animal cruelty from resuming on our National Wildlife Refuges in Alaska.
This is a continuation of our first page of tweets to Stop #HJResolution69. If you have not sent off the first set of tweets they can be located here. Between the two sheets, we have 352 tweets. For ease of tweeting follow these instructions: Close your twitter window and open this post on your browser, do … Continue reading Tweet4Wolves Page Two: Stop H.J.Resolution 69
Tweetstorm: Stop #HJResolution69 and #SJResolution18 which seek to void the Alaska National Wildlife Refuges Rule.
All of these carefully crafted protective measures were designed to ensure that wolves and bears remained as viable components of Alaska's environment.
In the Tongass rainforest, the Forest Service has clung to the old-school logging of some of the most biologically rich, scenically stunning and carbon-dense forests on Earth.
Help saves wolves. I made it easy for you. Take action by January 8, 2018
Take a moment to comment against plans for the future of the massive grazing allotment complex, which is also prime wolf and grizzly habitat. The complex spans the entire Bridger-Teton National Forest from north to south, spills into the Gros Ventre River drainage, and is an environmental disaster.
Wolves are listed as “critically endangered” on the 2015 Norwegian list of endangered animals, yet Norway is planning to cull more than two-thirds of its remaining wolves, a move that will be disastrous for the dwindling members of the species in the wild. Under controversial plans as many as 47 wolves will be shot, from an estimated population of about 68 wolves which remain in the wilderness areas of Norway.