TWS News

tws news

The March issue of the Wildlife Society Bulletin is now available

Articles focus on duck hunters’ bag limit compliance, LGBTQ+ inclusion and more

Read Now March 20, 2024
April 11, 2024

2024 TWS Elections: Vice President

This year’s nominees for vice president of TWS are Adam Ahlers and Evelyn Merrill

April 11, 2024

Study sounds alarm for native bee

The species ‘could blink out’ in decades, researchers found

April 10, 2024

WSB: Spotting leopard seals by algorithm

Researchers tested computer programs to see how well they identified individuals by their markings

Filter Results
  • Category

  • Series

  • Geography

  • Area of Focus

2778 Results for TWS Wildlife News
March 12, 2024

Eastern wolves are isolated in Algonquin Provincial Park

Survival is low outside of the protected area compared to coyotes and hybrids

March 11, 2024

Q&A: For LGBTQ+ wildlifers, is the field inclusive enough?

In a recent opinion in the WSB, authors say wildlife sciences need to do more

March 6, 2024

Can bats and tequila coexist in Mexico?

Researchers explored incentives to make tequila more bat friendly

PAID AD

March 5, 2024

Q&A: How to conserve wildlife without conflict

Saving species doesn’t always have to pit stakeholders against each other

March 4, 2024

As Arctic summers lengthen, some polar bears are at increased risk of starvation

The bears are losing body mass as they spend more time on land

March 1, 2024

JWM: Are Yellowstone recreation restrictions beneficial to bears?

Male grizzlies may not be using some areas in the same way they used to

PAID AD

February 29, 2024

Wild Cam: Building a community of turtle conservationists in Kerala

Researchers who once knew little about Asian giant softshell turtles are now protecting them in southern India

February 28, 2024

The EXPLORE Act aims to revolutionize recreation, conservation and public lands management

The bill proposes several initiatives to expand public land access and conservation

February 27, 2024

Wild Cam: Remote cameras zoom in on population size

Researchers found camera traps can replace traditional methods to gauge mammal densities