How to spot grey timber wolves from a distance
Grey timber wolves are found throughout Canada and are now widespread throughout most of their range.
They have the largest pack size in Canada at 2,500 individuals.
But that size does not necessarily mean that they are territorial.
Grey timber is the most common forest timber, but they are also found in grasslands and riparian areas.
Their habitat is sparse and sparsely vegetated.
There is little or no human disturbance to their habitat, and there is little chance that they will be lost to the forest.
They do occur in areas with high densities of people, so it is important that they do not disturb human life.
They are a carnivore that eat a variety of meat and other invertebrates, as well as seeds and berries.
They also use their strength to pull the animals apart and use their teeth to tear their prey apart.
They live in open forests and are often encountered along the rivers, streams, and lakes.
Gray timber wolves have been spotted in northern Ontario and Saskatchewan.
The last confirmed sighting was in the northern part of the province in 2013.
In the fall of 2017, two gray timber wolves were spotted near the northern end of the Upper Peninsula of British Columbia.
In January 2018, a gray timber wolf was found in an area south of the town of Whitehorse, Saskatchewan.
A grey timber dog was also spotted near an area in Manitoba.
The population is still increasing and is estimated to be more than 300 individuals.
The Gray Timber Wolf is a species that is not usually found in Canada, but is sometimes spotted in the United States.
The grey timber is a medium-sized wolf that has long slender, broad-shouldered hind legs, a short snout and a long, long tail.
Gray wood wolves typically have black or grey fur.
The female wolf is larger than the male.
Grey wood wolves are solitary, and often hunt only once or twice a year.
They will occasionally prey on other animals.