Our experts are working with their counterparts around the world to see if the nonlethal methods we develop here to keep wolves and livestock safe can help with similar situations in other countries.
Suzanne Asha Stone
Posts By: Suzanne Asha Stone
At the International Wolf Symposium, we joined educators, wolf enthusiasts and conservation professionals from around the world to learn and respond to the “evolving social and biological realities of wolves and humans at the crossroads.”
An Idaho wildfire burns through the Wood River Wolf Project area, and an old friend turns up on camera.
It’s not enough that we help protect both wolves and livestock with our Wood River Wolf Project – we want to teach others to do the same. So this year, we hosted a training workshop to show others firsthand the methods we use to help livestock and predators coexist.
As the Wood River Wolf Project enters its sixth year, new challenges come into play, but the spirit of collaboration that led to the past five years of success is more alive than ever.