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Please take the time to let us know how YOU feel about Buffer Zones for wolves around the National Parks in Canada's Central Rocky Mountains.
The Northern Lights Wildlife Wolf Centre is appealing to the federal Environment Minister John Baird, as well as Parks Canada, to create Buffer Zones that would protect wolves around the 7 National Parks in the Canadian Central Rocky Mountains: Banff, Yoho, Jasper, Kootenay, Glacier, Mount Revelstoke, Waterton.
Science has shown us that these designated wilderness areas are not big enough to maintain a healthy population of wolves, and are too small to effectively conserve biodiversity. We wish to prevent a trophic cascade within our Parks by increasing protected areas for
such as wolves.
Pressures from industrial, commercial, and recreational activities are compromising the ecological integrity of Canadian National Parks.
The Central Rocky Mountain Corridor is essential in maintaining a healthy gene flow among wolves between Canada and the United States.
By expanding protected areas for wolves, the ecological integrity of these interconnected National Parks will be maintained. Top predators, such as wolves, are vital in maintaining the balance of a healthy ecosystem.
Please help us achieve our goal by completing this survey! Whether you are for or against buffer zones, your opinion counts.
Your survey responses will be strictly confidential and data from this research will be reported only in the aggregate. Your information will be coded and will remain confidential. If you have questions at any time about the survey or the procedures, you may contact [Name of Survey Researcher] at [Phone Number] or by email at the email address specified below.
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Keystone species: A species whose impacts on the environment are large, and much larger than would be expected for its abundance. They affect many other organisms in an ecosystem and help to determine the types and numbers of various other species.
Umbrella species: These species require very large home ranges and are very sensitive to changes in their habitat and food
supply. By protecting these species, many other species benefit.
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