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  • Two new red wolves welcomed at the Museum of Life and Science

    After moving their red wolf family to a sanctuary in New York, the Museum of Life and Science introduced two red wolves for breeding season, one male from the same sanctuary and one female from the North Carolina Zoo, to promote genetic diversity in the endangered species' gene pool. On Tuesday, Dec. 19, they announced the new wolves to the public after they proved to be compatible in their enclosure.

After moving their red wolf family to a sanctuary in New York, the Museum of Life and Science introduced two red wolves for breeding season, one male from the same sanctuary and one female from the North Carolina Zoo, to promote genetic diversity in the endangered species' gene pool. On Tuesday, Dec. 19, they announced the new wolves to the public after they proved to be compatible in their enclosure.
After moving their red wolf family to a sanctuary in New York, the Museum of Life and Science introduced two red wolves for breeding season, one male from the same sanctuary and one female from the North Carolina Zoo, to promote genetic diversity in the endangered species' gene pool. On Tuesday, Dec. 19, they announced the new wolves to the public after they proved to be compatible in their enclosure.

World’s last free-roaming red wolves live in NC. What’s Durham’s role in saving them?

December 27, 2017 06:00 AM

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