20 Burst results for "Yellowstone Park"

"yellowstone park" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:03 min | 4 months ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Three o'clock in the morning. And I start I got in my car, and that's one way that I can call. My little spirit is by going into nature going for a drive. It's cold. It's dark and in 1 10 of these old roads, I mean, they're just two lane highways and I just headed to where I knew where it was Always calming for me, which was Yellowstone Park, which was about three hours away. So is a nice little drive. Probably hit. There may be 5 30 in the morning or something. It was still dark, Andhra member turning off. And then I just went. Wow, This doesn't seem like the same place that I usually go. It was cold. It was very cold, and there was probably about 2.5 3 Ft of Snow. I think the biggest thing I was thinking, Wass. I knew that they were bringing in those drugs in and it it made me very mad. And so my mind was really playing tapes of if I did. This'd could do this. If I did that. I could do this. I realize that was last, probably about an hour up the road. And it was just the wind was shaking the car when I was driving. It was blowing so hard this blizzard and was like I knew I couldn't Trying turn around because I would get stuck. And then I went, man, This is not good. As I'm driving Snow is literally just coming over. The car was so deep. I was pushing to it and it was coming over the top of the car. And I reached down into my jockey box to see if I add.

Wass Yellowstone Park
Woman gored by bison at Yellowstone after getting too close for photos

The DeMaio Report with Carl DeMaio and Lou Penrose

00:33 sec | 8 months ago

Woman gored by bison at Yellowstone after getting too close for photos

"Year old California woman was Gordon injured multiple times by a wild bison at Yellowstone National Park after repeatedly approaching the animal to take its photograph, park administrators say today. The woman, whose name and home city were not released, flown to an Idaho hospital for treatment of her injuries or current condition Unknown. Officials say she approached within 10 feet of the bison several times after it came near her campsite Yellowstone Park, visitors are required to stay at least 25 yards away from large animals, including the bison.

Yellowstone National Park Yellowstone Park Gordon Idaho California
Man severely burned after falling into hot spring near Old Faithful

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:27 sec | 1 year ago

Man severely burned after falling into hot spring near Old Faithful

"A visitor to old faithful at Yellowstone park in Wyoming apparently didn't heed warning signs not to go near the geyser. forty eight year old fell into a hot spring and suffered severe burns to his body he was traded to the hospital burn unit park Rangers say the man told them the right for a walk at night without a flashlight and tripped and fell in the thermal water they say they visited the scene and found a beer

Yellowstone Park Wyoming Unit Park Rangers Forty Eight Year
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

"To restore them to Yellowstone park after that happened in the nineties wolves quickly spread out of Yellowstone, and engineering states. So many that there are now nearly two thousand in Montana, Wyoming and Idaho after a long and bitter legal battle, those states finally won the authority to manage and sometimes kill wolves outside the national park. Has this management of the walls help to lessen some of those passions to calm, some of those emotions I think so so to have walls you have to kill the walls and some situations. Yes. The first situation is cut and dried any wolves that attack livestock are immediately killed themselves. I think that's hoped a lot at least with a ranching community and people feel better if they're not powerless to deal with something and then wolves are hunted. There's a hunting season on wolves all three states have them. So having wolves be hunted has probably increased people's willingness to share the landscape with them. Randy Newberg is living proof of that. He filmed a wolf hunt a few years ago for his TV show. It took him eleven days and a hundred miles of trudging and tracking through the snow. You went out looking for wolf in saw. How smart they are? How cutting they are how athletic they are. Yeah. If you wanna increase your respect for wolves going chase them out on their landscape, hunters and ranchers and avid wolf watchers. Rarely see I'd y but they now agree on at least one thing. We've got a gray wolves are back in Yellowstone for good. People love this. You know, we live in an artificial world. It's stores and cars and roads and buildings walls are real.

Yellowstone Yellowstone park Randy Newberg Montana Idaho Wyoming eleven days
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

"A year into the local economy much of it spent in the winter, which is prime wolf watching time we've seen those all three days. Leeann Glenn, my is a retired FBI agent from Arlington Virginia. Kathy Lombard is a retired cop from New Hampshire. They both paid and outfitter thousands of dollars to take them move watcher. So what is it about wolves that bring you all the way out here from New Hampshire to sit out here in just hope for the chance to see them. They've been able to bring wolves back into Yellowstone and they've thrived. So that's just an awesome. Thanks to see. It was January twelfth nineteen ninety-five when the first gray wolves captured in Canada were carried into Yellowstone park. It drew both national attention and fierce opposition. So much that armed guards were posted to protect those wolves. So the first walls released into Yellowstone park or released right back here in this thicket. Yes. So a total forty one over three years. How many are in the park. Now, we've got ninety six and ten packs, and it's been roughly one hundred wolves the last ten years very stable, those ten packs of about ten wolves each are without a doubt, the most closely observed and studied wolves on earth our goal is to keep touch with each pack. That's our goal. They do that by trying to attach radio collars to at least two wolves in each of the parks packs. So you fly the airplane? Find wolves in the open that airplane radios, a waiting helicopter on the ground. The helicopter flies out with a gun or in the backseat. That Gunnar is almost always Smith himself. And you fly up alongside the wall, and you should tranquilizing dart into it. Five minutes. It goes down reprocess the wolves. We take blood. We measure them we look at their health, and we attach a radio collar, and then.

Yellowstone park New Hampshire Leeann Glenn Kathy Lombard Yellowstone Arlington Virginia Canada Smith Gunnar Five minutes three years three days ten years
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Seven forty KCBS. It's safe to say that wolves have an image problem since ancient times, they've been portrayed fables and legends and the bible as fearsome voracious predators. The story of the big bad wolf may be the most memorable. And frightening of all the fairy tales told by the brothers Grimm that grim reputation actually produced a very real result in America in the early twentieth. Century wolves were wiped off the landscape trapped poisoned and hunted until there was not a single one left in the American west when the National Park Service decided to bring wolves back to Yellowstone park in the nineteen nineties it followed a bitter debate between wildlife groups who wanted them restored. And ranchers who most definitely didn't two decades later, the wolves of Yellowstone still stirs strong emotions. But they've also had an impact that almost no one saw coming. In the dead of winter Yellowstone park is a beautiful, but forbidding place howling wind subzero temperatures, six feet of snow. Just finding enough food to survive is a profound struggle for every animal waterfowl bison, elk.

winter Yellowstone park Yellowstone park National Park Service Grimm America two decades six feet
"yellowstone park" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"AM seven sixty KFI AM now back to sixty minutes as fearsome voracious predators. The story of the big bad wolf may be the most memorable. And frightening of all the fairy tales told by the brothers Grimm that grim reputation actually produced a very real result in America in the early twentieth. Century wolves were wiped off the landscape trapped poisoned and hunted until there was not a single one left in the American west when the National Park Service decided to bring wolves back to Yellowstone park in the nineteen nineties it followed a bitter debate between wildlife groups who wanted them restored. And ranchers who most definitely didn't two decades later, the wolves of Yellowstone still stirs strong emotions, but they've also. Oh had an impact that almost no one saw coming. In the dead of winter Yellowstone park is a beautiful, but forbidding place howling wind subzero temperatures, six feet of snow. Just finding enough food to survive is a profound struggle for every animal waterfowl vice. Fox's they all have to work for every morsel. Yellowstone was the world's first national park. Founded in eighteen seventy two and remains one of the most visited millions of people come here every summer, but they used to pretty much leave it to the wildlife in the winter until the wolves came back there behind the tree. Now reports of a wolf Saudi can produce a traffic jam along the one fifty miles stretch of rue the parks are risk keeps open in the winter. Visitors with spotting schools, gather -absolutely, frigid weather for.

winter Yellowstone park Yellowstone Yellowstone park National Park Service Grimm America Fox sixty minutes two decades six feet
"yellowstone park" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"It's safe to say that wolves have an image problem since ancient times, they've been portrayed fables and legends and the bible as fearsome voracious predators. The story of the big bad wolf may be the most memorable and frightening all the fairy tales told by the brothers Grimm that grim reputation actually produced a very real result in America in the early twentieth. Century wolves were wiped off the landscape trapped poisoned and hunted until there was not a single one left in the American west when the National Park Service decided to bring wolves back to Yellowstone park in the nineteen nineties it followed a bitter debate between wildlife groups who wanted them restored. And ranchers who most definitely didn't two decades later, the wolves of Yellowstone still stirs strong emotions, but they've also had an impact that almost no one saw coming. In the dead of winter Yellowstone park is a beautiful, but forbidding place howling wind subzero temperatures, six feet of snow. Just finding enough food to survive is a profound struggle for every animal waterfowl bison. Fox's they all have to work for every morsel. Yellowstone was the world's first national park. Founded in eighteen seventy two and remains one of the most visited millions of people come here every summer, but they used to pretty much leave it to the wildlife in the winter until the wolves came back behind the tree. Now reports of a Wolfson can produce a traffic along the one fifty mile stretch of rue the park service keeps open in the winter. We got. Who? Visitors with spotting scopes gather in absolutely frigid weather for.

winter Yellowstone park Yellowstone National Park Service Yellowstone park Grimm America Wolfson Fox two decades six feet
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:50 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Oh, six nine and AM seven forty KCBS CBS Monday, December twenty four th twenty eighteen coming up on KCBS President Trump cuts James Madison's remaining time as Defense Secretary short. Also coming up on sixty minutes, the return of wolves to Yellowstone park. Good morning. I'm Peter Finch. Jessica Ye is at the editor's desk. KCBS news time four thirty one CBS news update. President Trump's decision to pull you all US troops out of Syria was apparently the turning point for Defense Secretary James Mattis, not long after matters submitted his resignation president ordered him out two months ahead of schedule deputy Patrick Shanahan becomes acting secretary. The president's decided to move on immediately and Mr.. Shanahan is now thrust into the breach of what will be an interesting next few months as the foreign policy team adjust to what the president had said when it came to leading Syria as well as ghanistan she'd be a smilitary analyst, Mike lions more from CBS's Errol Barnett, Nicole the Turkey's president that's wretched tight Eto on Mr. Trump said withdrawal of the roughly two thousand troops would be slow and highly coordinated now, the president also said Ed, quote has very strongly informed me that he will eradicate whatever's left of ISIS in Syria. Our troops are coming home. There's no indication when that will be CBS news update. I'm Gary Nunn. KCBS news time four thirty two. It's time for a segment from last night, sixty minutes broadcast on CBS in this segment. The Riyadh introduction of wolves to Yellowstone park has led to more visitors and a shift in the ecological makeup of the park. Correspondent Bill Whitaker reports. It's safe to say that wolves an. Image problem since ancient times, they've been portrayed and fables and legends and the bible as fearsome voracious predators. The story of the big bad wolf may be the most memorable. And frightening of all the fairy tales told by the brothers Grimm that grim reputation actually produced a very real result in America in the early twentieth. Century wolves were wiped off the landscape trapped poisoned and hunted until there was not a single one left in the American west when the National Park Service decided to bring wolves back to Yellowstone park in the nineteen nineties it followed a bitter debate between wildlife groups who wanted them restored. And ranchers who most definitely didn't two decades later, the wolves of Yellowstone still stirs strong emotions, but they've also had an impact that almost no one saw coming. In the.

President Trump Yellowstone park president CBS KCBS Syria Patrick Shanahan James Mattis US National Park Service James Madison Jessica Ye secretary Peter Finch Riyadh Gary Nunn Errol Barnett Bill Whitaker
The return of wolves to Yellowstone Park

60 Minutes

13:08 min | 2 years ago

The return of wolves to Yellowstone Park

"Problem since ancient times, they've been portrayed fables and legends and the bible as fearsome voracious predators. The story of the big bad wolf may be the most memorable. And frightening of all the fairy tales told by the brothers Grimm that grim reputation actually produced a very real result in America in the early twentieth. Century wolves were wiped off the landscape trapped poisoned and hunted until there was not a single one left in the American west when the National Park Service decided to bring wolves back to Yellowstone park in the nineteen nineties it followed a bitter debate between wildlife groups who wanted them restored. And ranchers who most definitely didn't two decades later, the wolves of Yellowstone still stirs strong emotions, but they've also had an impact that almost no one saw. Coming. In the dead of winter Yellowstone park is a beautiful, but forbidding place howling wind subzero temperatures, six feet of snow. Just finding enough food survive is a profound struggle for every animal waterfowl bison, elk foxes. They all have to work for every morsel. Yellowstone was the world's first national park. Founded in eighteen seventy two and remains one of the most visited millions of people come here every summer, but they used to pretty much leave it to the wildlife in the winter until the wolves came back behind the treatment. Now reports of a wolf citing can produce a traffic jam along the one fifty mile stretch of road. The park service keeps opening the winter. Visitors with spotting scopes gather in absolutely frigid weather for a momentary long distance view Bellevue came from Germany to see wolf, Doug. Smith runs the Yellowstone wolf research program for the park service. And no one predicted. This would happen actually we indeed the appeal of coming in to see the wolves. Yes. And it truly has been amazing and hundreds of thousands of people a year, we estimate come here. Justice sequels. Tourism pumps thirty five million dollars a year into the local economy much of it spent in the winter, which is prime wolf watching time we've seen flows all three days we've been out Glenn. My is a retired FBI agent from Arlington Virginia. Kathy lumbar is a retired cop from New Hampshire. They both paid an outfitter thousands of dollars to take them with watching. So what is it about wolves that bring you all the way out here from New Hampshire to sit out here and just hope for the chance to see them. They've been able to burn wolves back into Yellowstone and they've thrived. So that's just an awesome thing to see. It was January twelfth nineteen ninety five when the first gray wolves captured in Canada were carried into Yellowstone park. It drew both national attention and fierce opposition so much that armed guards were posted to protect those wolves. So the first walls released into Yellowstone park or released rightback here in this thicket. Yes, so total forty one over three years. How many are in the park. Now, we've got ninety six and ten packs, and it's been roughly a hundred wolves the last ten years very stable, those ten packs of about ten wolves each are without a doubt, the most closely observed and studied wolves on earth our goal is to keep touch with each pack. That's our goal. They do that by trying to attach radio collars to at least two wolves in each of the parks packs. So you fly. The airplane. Find wolves in the open that airplane radios, a waiting helicopter on the ground. The helicopter flies out with a gun in the back seat. That Gunnar is almost always Smith himself. And you fly up alongside that wolf, and you should tranquilizing dart into it. Five minutes. It goes down. We process the wolves. We take blood. We measure them we look at their health, and we attach a radio collar, and then we follow them for their life. Hopefully that life by the way typically lasts about five years. You'll Allstone wolves are fears and territorial the leading cause of death is a tax from other wolves. And their look is uncontrollable that look says I ain't going to conform to your rules. And I'll die before I do, and that's powerful. That is a location of a wolf data from the radio callers has helped Smith team to learn volumes about wolf behavior. Folder is by them. It also helps all those wolf watchers. Find them truck service employees. Rick McIntyre is out every day listening for signals that is from a black. Male Wolfram revenues seven and then spreading the word. Did you like to see a gray well of two okay? So it's a little bit right of center. Oh, yeah. Oh, look here comes a whole pack. Wow. To receive you can count the mall. It would be to graze six blocks four five six black ones and the white one that went by in the should be a second gray. How 'bout that? We had spotted the junction Butte pack, along a ridge line about two miles away. Like most packs, it's led by an alpha, male and alpha female, the only two wolves in pack who mate with each other greyhounds, a female is still leading to the right? And you see how the ones behind are playing. She's determined to lead them to the west. They're running along the top right along the real. Yeah. That's magnificent. We can see these wolves from the ground, and it's been a sensation. So we've learned a lot about packed dynamics and personalities and how social they are. What do you mean describe that for me? They won. Wannabe together, their pack animal. So the power of the wolf is the pack. Nowhere is that power more evident than when a wolf pack is on the hunt for elk its favorite prey they worked together because they have to your average wolf weighs one hundred pounds or so, but your average prey animal is much bigger, but below seven hundred fifty pounds a colleagues five hundred so house of roughly one hundred hundred twenty pound animal going to take that down. They do it. Doug Smith says both by coordinating their attack and by zeroing in on Volna, Rable, pray. They're going to take the week. So they're making their living off of calf elk old elk injured, elk without wolves. There was an overpopulation of Elkin Yellowstone as wolves have cut the size of those hurts. There's been an unexpected side effect plants that elk. Feed on have made a comeback which has in turn produced benefits for other species. All the little trees have come back since we'll recover this Goey filled with shrubs has all come back since we'll recovering and the wolves are a factor in all of that very simply put wolves Email elk eat this when the L kit reduced the eat less so beavers and songbirds can respond to the growth in that vegetation. And it's Doug Smith is quick to say that it's not as simple as he just made it sound, but that hasn't stopped some environmentalists from declaring wolves the saviors of Yellowstone's ecology. There's some people who will try to convince you that wolves could probably solve Mideast peace and world hunger. Randy Newberg is a Montana hunter who hosts the TV show and podcast four hunters. He remembers how emotional the debate over reintroduction. In was between wolf haters and wolf lovers wolves are wolves. They aren't the big bad wolf, and they don't have rainbow shooting out there asking like everyone would think they do. There's something romantic about a wolf, right? Bless you've seen it chewing on a live cow. Eric Costa's family has been raising cattle and sheep one this Montana rent for one hundred years. He says he was worried from the moment the first roles will brought back to Yellowstone, which is about one hundred miles to the south. You know, they weren't going to stay in the part. They're wild animal their go or they want to go. I'm sure you knew it was only a matter of time before they were going to get here. Oh, yes. There was no doubt. And there was a set of tracks. Very well cost a new that wolves would follow migrating elk out of Yellowstone and onto his ranch and that they attack his livestock if given the chance he started hiring range writers to watch over his cattle, and he bought guard dogs to help keep wolves away from his sheep live sheep, pay for things. Live cattle pay for things deadwood and stole his defensive measures have kept wolves away from his livestock, but neighboring ranchers have lost both cattle and sheep to wolves. The thing that's never monitored. When I talked to these people is the loss nights of sleep. The nervousness. We'll track on my place today, or I actually saw wolf wolves around you can't measure compensate for that are wolf attacks on livestock, a serious problem. No. It's rare that it happens. But if it's happening to you. It's a serious problem. It was that fear of wolf attacks that drove ranchers and settlers to eradicate them in the early twentieth century after the Endangered Species Act was passed in one thousand nine hundred seventy three wolves were among the first to be listed and a campaign began to restore them to Yellowstone park after that happened in the nineties wolves quickly spread out of Yellowstone and into neighboring states, so many that there are now nearly two thousand in Montana, Wyoming, and Idaho after a long and bitter legal battle, those states finally won the authority to manage and sometimes kill wolves outside the national park has. This management of the wolves helped to lessen some of those passions to calm, some of those emotions I think so so to have wolves you have to kill the wolves and some situations. Yes. The first situation is cut and dried any wolves that attack livestock are immediately killed themselves. I think that's hoped a lot at least with the ranching community and people feel better if they're not powerless to deal with something and then wolves are hunted. There's hunting season on wolves all three states have. So having wolves be hunted has probably increased people's willingness to share the landscape with them two of them. Randy Newberg is living proof of that. He filmed a wolf hunt a few years ago for his TV show. It took him eleven days and one hundred miles of trudging and tracking through the snow. You went out looking. For a wolf and saw how smart they are. How cunning they are how athletic they are. If you wanna increase your respect for world's going chase them out on their landscape, hunters and ranchers and avid wolf watchers. Rarely see I'd y but they know agree on at least one thing. We've got a gray wolves are back in Yellowstone for good. People love this. You know, we live in an artificial world. It's stores and cars and roads and buildings wolves are real and people crave. It they love it. We almost have this thirst for something real now.

Yellowstone Yellowstone Park Doug Smith Winter Yellowstone Park Montana Elkin Yellowstone Randy Newberg National Park Service New Hampshire Germany Grimm Wolfram America Bellevue Rick Mcintyre Arlington Virginia Glenn FBI Kathy Junction Butte
"yellowstone park" Discussed on American History Tellers

American History Tellers

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on American History Tellers

"The park. The press was not happy. They had been sent to document Roosevelt adventures with little to go on. Rumors began to circulate at one point, the New York Times incorrectly, printed that Roosevelt had shot mountain line within the park. Roosevelt was livid, but he felt it was wrong to call out a paper. He had a long standing relationship with upon learning the truth. The times later published an apology and clarification while some paper scrimped to find even the most meager of stories. Others simply became annoyed with Roosevelt's, lack of transparency at Yellowstone. The New York morning Tribune ran a piece on April twenty second nineteen, three than mocked the wild story circulating in the absence of real news president Roosevelt on his trip through Yellowstone park did not fall into a canyon was not attacked by bear was not showered with hot liquid from geyser and. Was not almost lost in the snow. The president needs a new press agent on his final days in Yellowstone, the locals Astros felt to lay the cornerstone for a railway, arch near the entrance unhappy to take off his camping gear. Roosevelt reluctantly through on a suit and headed over expressing his love for the park. He addressed the crowd. The Yellowstone park is something unique in this world as far as I know nowhere else in any civilized countries. There to be found such a tract of veritable wonderland made accessible to all visitors where at the same time, not only the scenery of the wilderness, but the wild creatures at the park are scrupulously preserved as they are here. The only change being that these same wild creatures have been so carefully protected as the show. Literally astounding tame nece after parting ways with Burroughs Roosevelt traveled through South Dakota, Nebraska and parts of the midwest. He arrived at the Grand Canyon on may six Roosevelt's jaw reportedly dropped in amazement when he first saw what locals had dubbed the big ditch. But Roosevelt was even more shocked. To discover that the state was considering opening up the canyon for mining to protect it from such a fate. The idea of turning the Grand Canyon into a national park had I been raised back in the eighteen eighties, but three bills had failed in congress due to resistance across the state at the time, the Williams sun newspaper in northern Arizona had railed against the national park plan, calling it a fiendish and diabolical scheme. The paper opined in an op-ed that whoever came up with the conservation notion at obviously been suckled by a sow and raised by an idiot, the fate of Arizona depends exclusively upon the development of her mineral resources. Roosevelt disagreed with this line of reasoning. He called for a forum of Arizona locals to discuss the Grand Canyon. I want to ask you to one thing in your own interest and the interest of all the country. Keep this great wonder of nature as it is. Now, I hope you won't have a building of any kind tomorrow, the grandeur and subliminally of the canyon. You cannot approve upon the ages, have been. At work on it and man can only mar it, keep it for your grandchildren and your children's children in all who come after you as one of the great sites for Americans to see it would take another three years before the fate of the Grand Canyon was decided in the meantime, the trip through Yellowstone with Burroughs had helped confirm Roosevelt's views that the actions he took to protect nature had been justified and the journey to the Grand Canyon had helped him recognize that. Even the country's greatest natural treasures were threatened by commerce and developed what it was Roosevelt's time with John Muir in Yosemite, it would change the course of the American conservation Roosevelt was about to learn that if he was truly going to leave a Mark, your needs to do it himself..

Burroughs Roosevelt Yellowstone park Grand Canyon Yellowstone New York Times president Arizona New York John Muir Yosemite Astros South Dakota Nebraska congress Williams sun newspaper twenty second three years
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:58 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The numbers of deer because nothing to hunt them built up and built up in the yellowstone park and despite efforts by humans to control them then managed to reduce much of the vegetation there to almost nothing they'd just grazed it away but as soon as the wolves arrived even though they were few in number they started to have the most remarkable effects i of course they killed some of the deer but that wasn't the major thing much more significantly they radically changed the behavior of the deer the deer started avoiding certain parts of the park the places where they could be trapped most easily particularly the valleys and the gorges and immediately those places started to regenerate in some areas the height of the trees quintupled in just six years bare valley sides quickly became forests of aspen and willow and cottonwood and as soon as that happened started moving the number of birds started to increase the number of beavers started to increase because beavers like to eat the trees and leave as like wolves ecosystem engineers create niches for other species and the dance they built in the rivers provide habitats for autism muskrats and ducks and fish and reptiles amphibians the wolves killed coyotes and as a result of that the number of rabbits and mice began to rise which meant more hawks fox's we're hodges ravens and bald eagles came down to feed on the carrion of left baz felon it too and their population began to rise as well partly also because there were more berries growing on the regenerating shrubs and the bears reinforced the impact of the wolves by killing some of the cavs of the deer but here's where it gets really interesting the wolves changed the behavior of the rivers they began to meander less there was less erosion the channels narrowed more pools formed more riffle sections all of which were great for wildlife habitats the rivers changed in response to the wolves and the reason was that the regenerating forests stabilized the banks so that they collapsed less often the rivers became more fixed in their course so the wolves small in number transform not just the ecosystem of the yellowstone national park this huge area of land but also its physical geography.

yellowstone park cavs yellowstone national park six years
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"The company's talking about having one that'll run around the desk okay that'll be great one instead of having a made you have a t rex that you hope will law basically not take ugo launch yes the point is this yeah the point being george is were there and you know one of the things that at thank you for letting me cover this yellowstone national park uh right now i'm producing a movie that is called yellowstone and it's untold secrets is it about the cold air if that could blow up were illegal here's the thing it's about a bacteria that was found in one of the hot guys are pools she the mushroom geiszer pool and that changed the course of history for genetic engineering forever now take it here's my premise if there are forces i believe they're very evil spores forces as you know i believe there spiritual forces and if you could create the i deal uh genetic engineering vehicle to basically edit out the human gene and insert a a um laboratory created gene you would have to do it with what's called crisper technical switches they specific bacteria that was found in yellowstone park so fast forward with me in 1993 actual go back oh switches they specific bacteria that was found in yellowstone park so fast forward with me in 1993 actual go back normal come forward 1993 carry molly shared the nobel prize because he discovered one of the most important even the scientific community basically set this that he hey he's hailed as one of the monumental find tips techniques of the 20th century in other words he made it possible or the the gene editing and genesplicing two fastforward at light speed so while everyone's worried about the super bowl cain and for the record i probably have spent more time in yellowstone park and helicopters filming that's not a bragging statement just as true we spent thirty to forty hours last to god say two years just in photographing yellowstone with a shot over camera and the shot over cameras the most sophisticated camera you can gap gambled meaning it's totally giro stabilising shooting with a red for people wanna know red cameras and the best sharpest lenses so in doing that uh what we have been able to establish is different changes in.

george yellowstone yellowstone park ugo yellowstone national park molly nobel prize super bowl forty hours two years
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"The humor in gene and insert a a um laboratory created gene you would have to do it with what's called crisper technology and crisper technology basically an easy explanation it's they genesplicing a technique that's based on what's called a pack thermos aquatic us which is a specific bacteria that was found in yellowstone park so fast forward with me in 1993 actual go back and we'll come forward 1993 carry molly shared the nobel prize because he discovered one of the most important even the scientific community basically set this that he hey he's hailed as one of the monumental find tips techniques of the 20th century in other words he made it possible or the the gene editing and genesplicing singh took forward at light speed so while everyone's worried about the super volcano and for the record i probably have spent more time in yellowstone park and helicopters filming that's not a bragging statement just as true we spend thirty to forty hours the last two god say two years just in photographing yellowstone with a shot over camera and the shot over cameras the most sophisticated camera you can gap gambled meaning it's totally giro stabilising shooting with a red for people wanna know red cameras and the best sharpest lenses so in doing that uh what we have been able to establish is different changes in the thermal filed means a bacteria that loves the temperature so here's the point while everybody's looking at the extinction of mankind if yellowstone goes off what i'm telling you what are you is walk up back curia not a super volcano but a.

yellowstone park yellowstone molly nobel prize genesplicing singh forty hours two years
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KOIL

"The government shutdown is over if you're nonessential then you're nonessential you think xerox or exxon has lots of nonessential people on the payroll just sitting around thrown cards into a hat in other that companies don't do that only the government has a million nonessential personnel that don't have to show up on any given day and the american people don't know the difference the fake news media always go out to yellowstone and find a group of cub scouts that can't get in because somebody close the gate that you can walk around and and we're all supposed to feel terrible because there is a boy scout with a tear going down his face like the pollution indian on the side of the highway now we're all very sad because they can't get into yellowstone park you people are ridiculous and i've talked about it before when the last time the government shutdown i went i went on my bicycle down to the mall and went to the world war two memorial where normally they have two or three or maybe even four park service people there manning the world war two memorial to shut down they had ten or twelve people down there and i am because it was a photo op and they were there to keep men in wheelchairs that climbed up rope set point two hawk they wanted to the obama people in the democrats wanted to keep them out of the world were to memorial coming in for an honor flight on an honor flight and the obama people wanted to keep them because they hate the military and the hate america and they wanted to keep these world war two vets out so that nbc would shoot video of it making all blame ted cruz and that's what it was all about blaming ted cruz getting the photo op there they're finger puppets in the news media doing are bidding for them at nbc with their lousy photo ops and it's also incredibly corrupt give me a government shutdown any day makes me happy it would be it would do wonders for the.

news media yellowstone world war america nbc xerox exxon shut down obama ted cruz
"yellowstone park" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"Said we've got to figure something out we need to have the country's the nations that are active in antarctica establish a unified criminal code let's all all get on the same page rain currently according to see guinness one cannot easily determine whether inaction is a criminal act because of the various countries involved and multiple basis for jurisdiction this is an intolerable situation for criminal defendant and violates any reasonable concept of due process which is an interesting way to look at it because not all crimes are prosecuted the same way or carry the same consequences from one country to the next euus reminds me of what's that that story we did on our other podcast stuff they don't want you to know about these own of death nine in yellowstone park there's this lakes small area this sort of like a triangle i guess where the there is no oh legal jurisdiction or it's like difficult to determine where to pull jurors from rights for a case or crime that was committed there and a researcher by the name of cult kind of pointed this out and wrote a paper about it uh about how you know how to put commit the perfect crime in uh in yellowstone after in his defence healing publish this paper after he had contacted numerous authorities in said hey do we fix this 'cause i don't wanna you know i i we have actually had correspondence with the good dr cult and we.

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"yellowstone park" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:46 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"These all roads seminary tis twolane highways him i just headed to wear i knew where it was always calming for me which was yellowstone park which was a panel three hours away so is a nice little dr probably hip there maybe five thirty in the morning or something he was still dark and and i remembered turning off and then i just went wow this doesn't seem like the same price that i usually go it was cold it was very cold and there was probably about two and a half feet of snow i think the biggest thing i was thinking was i knew that they were bringing no stretch him and it it made me very mad and so my mind is really plain tapes have if i did this i could do this if i did that that i can do this i realise there was lost a probably about an hour out the road and it was chaos the win was shaking the carlina driving it was blowing so hard this blizzard and like i knew i couldn't try in turn around the case i would get stout and men ireland nandes is not good as i'm driving the snows literally just coming over the car was so deep i was pushing through it and it is coming over the top of the car and i reach down into my jockey box to see if i had any food and i had a half a piece of gum and i i didn't have any water i didn't have any other food what i still had about half a tank of gas her cell and and i decided that if i would stop and then just turn the engine off until i you know got really cold and then i would started up how he added another gas about six hours i don't even know where i am and there is so much snow and the blizzard is happening if this continues my car will be completely covered deemed them find me and i went this is it as as ramayana this is where i'm going to die and i just kept thinking about my daughter brandy and then i heard a truck come up behind me and this guy pulls up peace guy at this about it.

yellowstone park three hours six hours
"yellowstone park" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on WEEI

"Was the best about zhou versatile that's photographs of the best that probably is the best one so let's go to cbs evening news they're going to get us started here okay yellowstone national park could be sitting on a time bomb there is a super volcano underneath the national pressure that's more than twice the size of the park it sell the us geological survey says the volcano last erupted 600 and thirty thousand years ago it's do scale it's been awhile admittedly six hundred thirty thousand years ago bought a time bomb these things are hard to predict i think that's one thing we do know about him is we don't know enough about them there is a volcano underneath my with yellow yes yes so guys everybody yellowstone park no i have not fascinated yes did you like i love the way you guys loved it i was a boy scout of twelve years old your voice gown eddie you of women tyson knots start fire that so budget it really retained a whole lot the michael you like yellowstone how dare i was so ignorant going there no i had always thought yellowstone park i didn't realize it was just miles and miles and miles and miles and miles yup park amidst allows you to us was but it's beautiful as a little kid like a seven year old kid there is a sign when you go in a give you and they give you some literature don't throw when he thing at the bison yeah probably now well there was legal porter warning there will gorge hand those thousand years you'll be gore's well your wild gored accord geico al.

zhou yellowstone national park porter gore yellowstone park six hundred thirty thousand ye thirty thousand years thousand years twelve years seven year
"yellowstone park" Discussed on Nickel Package

Nickel Package

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on Nickel Package

"To be on your look out for what is essentially a robot health spider that we've created as mankind continues to try and undermine our efforts to live and in that regard i mean we're basically battling against that right now active geysers volcano y'all the super volcano underneath yellowstone park the scientists now believe may be closer to eruption the previously thought so we got volcanic volcanic winter potentially on the horizon my money i would think the robot's of gives your first but all the while i promise you don't really let any of this blind due to the fact that while you may have missed it for any of my rican morty fans out there super deep cut here like the real end of the podcast route and he the rican morty fans know that the sexual on sauce was a big part of the season 3 premier sparked a lot of worldwide obsession about the sauce the mcdonald's put out as a promotional item when they released movie milan way back when they released at the other day basically giving a few select scores like twenty packets of it and people almost rioted the ripley hundreds of people in line i question i dunno if there's anything out there that if you told me there's not even guarantee the you'd get it by waiting in a line that's almost two hundred plus people people deep that i would wait for but people really out here with the sessional on sauce and so a woman traded a packet of rican maurice echelon sauce for a car recently that's how hot in the street this stuff is they're actually going to do a broader rerelease of this mcdonald's is coming up much later on but in the meantime it tough basically worth its weight in gold so congratulations to a woman who is able to turn mcdonald nuggets us into a car that is the ultimate come up.

yellowstone park mcdonald morty milan maurice echelon
"yellowstone park" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"yellowstone park" Discussed on KOIL

"The magnitude zero range i'd rather do battles are basically we could we could quakes bill really measure that much this little wobble you're there but the quakes him ranged indepth from zero to nine miles as relative to see well in total one hundred and fifteen people reported to the us geological survey that they felt the june 15 quake near west yellowstone they felt the 44 and in its report university of utah noted that the earthquake swarms are common in yellowstone and make up about half the total seismic activity the region so they're basically playing it down saying okay yeah the is earthquakes big deal no big deal the quality of the national park service the largest warm happened in 1985 would more than three thousand quakes were recorded in a threemonth period in the northwestern portion of yellowstone park no thority is going to tell you north or he will say if these quakes signalled the possibility the volcanic eruption the choldera or love kannik apocalypse is what they're calling it many people are starting to feel the cold edges of the end of the world but added to the world paranoia the cold edge of paranoia as we begin the summer solstice they also knew summer solstice who earthquakes yellowstone choldera those of you the don't know the yellowstone super choldera this huge volcanoes a super volcano it lasted up to it basically erupted seventy thousand years ago but a spike in seismic activity around the national park area that volcano has pretty much unsettled nerves around the area if we area of the volcano which is in wyoming if it were to erupt it would kill an estimate of eighty seven thousand people immediately and make twothirds of the united states immediately uninhabitable.

west yellowstone yellowstone park united states university of utah yellowstone wyoming seventy thousand years threemonth