Wildlife Projects, Age Level 09-12 Activity Book by Carla Burgess, June Lioret (Editor), Kimberly Schott

By Carla Burgess, June Lioret (Editor), Kimberly Schott (Illustrator)

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Dixon, James R. Amphibians and Reptiles of Texas. College Station: Texas A&M University. 1987. , and Douglas A. Rossman. The Amphibians and Reptiles of Louisiana. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press. 1989. ● Gibbons, Whit, and Patrick J. West, eds. Snakes of Georgia and South Carolina. Savannah River Ecology Laboratory—HerpOutreach Publication # 1. : University of Georgia. 1998. , William M. Palmer, Joseph R. Bailey, and Julian R. Harrison, III. Amphibians and Reptiles of the Carolinas and Virginia.

Why doesn’t a snake ever close its eyes? What are the advantages and disadvantages of having a snake’s body shape? How might a snake’s color and pattern help protect it? Field Notes SHARE ● How many venomous and non-venomous snakes live in your area? ● What did the size, shape, or color of your chosen species of snake tell you about how it lives? ● If you were able to observe living snakes, what things did you notice? If you didn’t understand a particular behavior, how did you find out what it meant?

Gather information about hoo-hoo survival rates of mourning doves. How do your nesting statistics compare to what’s in the literature? mo. html Suggested Reading Field Guide Though animals don’t have the same lifestyle as people, they have the exact same requirements to live and reproduce. These are food, water, cover, and space. Each component must be available in proper proportion, within a certain distance, and within a reasonable amount of time. The place where an animal finds all these things is called its habitat.

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