Idaho Wolf Management Update. Accessed November 22, 2013 from http://fishandgame.idaho.gov/public/docs/wolves/reportMonthlyJuly11.pdf Idaho Fish and Game News. (2013). Revising the way Idaho's elk are managed. Accessed November 22, 2013 from http://fishandgame.idaho.gov/public/docs/fgNews/2013jul.pdf Leopold, A.
Voyage Press, Inc. 1996, pgs 25-30. Schltz Jr, Thomas M. Wofl reintoduction into Yellowstone Nation Park: a symbol of changing values and hiden agendas? 1995.
Web. Persico, Lyman, and Grant Meyer. “Holocene Beaver Damming, Fluvial Geomorphology, and Climate in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming.” Quaternary Research 71.3 (2009): 340-53. Web. Whitlock, Cathy, Walter E. Dean, Sherilyn C. Fritz, Lora R. Stevens, Jeffery R. Stone, Mitchell J.
Lewis and Clark were the first whites to explore the Yellowstone region among them was one of the most celebrated hunter and woodsman of that period, John Colter. The expedition was in 1908, Colter came back to the Yellowstone and traps this region and in doing this he became the first white visitor to what is now Yellowstone National Park. His return, his "tales" were so unbelievable that no author or mapmaker would publish it for fear of this amongst their friends. In the latter part of 1840 the fur trade was coming to an end. The trappers who remained in the region adapted and among them was the trapper, Jim Bridger.
The National Parks show the most amazing parts of this great nation, they are the source of billions of dollars in revenue, and they are the home to countless forms of wildlife. The first U.S National Park was founded in 1872. The park was Yellowstone National Park. It was also the world's first National Park. Since 1872 the parks system has grown to 401 National Parks in the U.S a total of 84 million acres in every state.
Eliot, John. L. “Polar Bears: Stalkers of the High Artic.” National Geographic 193.1 (Jan. 1998): 52-71. “Evolution of Polar Bears.” University of Maryland, Department of Geology Site. 17 April 2003 “Field Guide: Polar Bear.” Canadian Wildlife 8.4 (Fall 2002): 10. Milius, Susan.
ProQuest. Web. 2 Mar. 2014. Schoennagel, T., Veblen, T.T., and Romme, W.H., “The Interaction of Fire, Fuels, and Climate across Rocky Mountain Forests” BioScience 54 (2004): 661-676.
Should the Wolves Stay in Yellowstone National Park? National Parks are the cornerstone of every country because it preserves the rich cultural and natural resources of a nation, such as Yellowstone in the United States of America. Yellowstone National Park is the World’s First National Park which brings millions of attraction each year, it is larger than Rhode Island and Delaware combine and have over a thousand species of plants and animal (Yellowstone Media). However, a very important type of species has been missing in Yellowstone National Park for a very long time. Wolves, which got reintroduce back into Yellowstone National Park, should stay there because without them the ecosystem would be out of balance.