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Program celebrates 35 years standing watch over expanding population of Arizona eagles
Despite the loss of federal endangered species protection, Arizona’s unique nestwatch program has continued to safeguard a growing population of desert-nesting bald eagles.
“Adoptable dogs are through the door on the left.” Every time we say those words, it is only a matter of moments before a cacophony erupts — dogs barking, howling and jumping in their kennels.
Adoption fee just $25 for shelter pets who are often overlooked
Sometimes, here at the Humane Society of Central Arizona, we have dogs or cats who get overlooked. They remain at the shelter for months, always being passed over.
The lost sloth and the vast silence offer a glimpse of extinction and persistence in Kartchner Caverns
I drop back from my little group of amiable explorers, all the way back to where the state park minder watches me warily lest I extend my hand toward the damp, warm, misshapen tissues of stone, which hunker like goblins along the path.
The metal detector beeped and something small, round, and quick scampered from under the white disc. Young Bridger dropped to his knees and scooted in pursuit of the crawly critter.
The answer is: “Yes, bears do it in the woods.” My wife I saw one … ugliest thing ever.
Everyone agrees: Don’t teach your partner to ski. But a reckless writer tests the limits of good advice.
Before we even hit the slopes, friends had all delivered the same stern warning.
Playing and having fun helps us to eliminate stress — and the same holds true for the pets in your life.
These any many other homeless pets are available for adoption at the Humane Society of Central Arizona animal shelter, 605 W. Wilson Court (just south of Main Street), open Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
A grieving writer finds comfort atop a limestone layer that remembers both the Great Dying and life’s blind persistence
I go to the Rim when I need to recalibrate. So I stand now once more on this edge. The wind blows keen, prying into the seams of my clothes, whispering of vanished worlds and unexpected death.
A hardy band of 18 volunteers counted a record 5,083 birds of 85 different species just north of Payson this year as part of the National Audubon Society Christmas Bird Count.
A happy dog and a hapless writer match snowshoes against brute strength
Lobo bounded across the frozen meadow, joy personified.
Have you noticed more cats in your area lately? Cats typically mate in the winter, which leads to “kitten season” in the spring — a sudden increase in cat populations.
Are you an animal lover? Do you want to make a difference in animals’ lives but don’t know where to start?
As 2012 has come to an end, we are thankful for the year we had and look forward to what 2013 will bring.