The Grey Timber Wolf (TTWP) is a species of large, long-nosed, reddish-brown, white-capped wolf that lives in the forested south-west of Victoria.
The species was first recorded in 1894 and the Tasmanian government established the Tasman Wildlife Reserve (TFR) in 1972 to protect this rare species.
The TFR was established by the Australian Government to preserve, protect and manage this unique species.
Since the TFR’s establishment, there have been no sightings of the species in the TFW, which has been established since 1974.
The grey timber wolves are highly territorial and have been known to ambush, kill and attack livestock, particularly dogs.
It is estimated that the grey timber and its subspecies, the Tasmanians, numbers between 3,000 and 4,000 individuals.
When a wolf is found, it usually bites and eats the victim’s carcass, but if the wolf is injured, the animal may attempt to hunt it down.
When the wolf bites, it has a painful bite mark that looks like a red line.
It also has a large, sharp, black-and-white mark on its upper lip that is used for marking territory and other animals.
The tucker-like, long neck of the grey Timber Wolf is also distinctive.
The Tasmanian wolf has two pairs of small, sharp teeth, which are used for piercing the skin of prey.
It has a pair of sharp, curved, yellowish-grey, hooked teeth that are used to cut the skin.
The long neck and the hook-like teeth of the Tasmania wolf are very sharp and can inflict significant wounds.
This species of wolf is one of the most venomous animals in the world, and can cause serious wounds to humans and other wild animals.
Grey timber wolves have been observed in the area for more than 30 years.
They have been recorded for up to six years, with at least eight documented deaths.
The population is also at risk from timber mining, but this is currently not a significant concern.
The gray timber wolf is not a native to Tasmania, but has been imported into the area by hunters for bush meat and trophy hunting.
In 2008, a grey timber species was found in the vicinity of the TFTF.
The brown timber wolf was recently discovered in the remote south-east corner of the country, in the Red Timber Wolf Area, and is now considered a threatened species.
More information: Grey Timber Wolves, Tasmanian Government, TFTR, TFR