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Wild View’s 10 Most Popular Posts 2023

December 26, 2023

Wild View’s 10 Most Popular Posts 2023

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Julie Larsen Julie Larsen

In 2023, Wild View contributors inspired our audience with a cross-section of content that included a tiger’s return, a t-shirt with tiger art, sea lions, science, careers, and a legacy.

Here are 10 of the most popular Wild View posts from 2023.

Wild Dog Research and Conservation

One of WCS’s current research priorities is to establish much-needed information on Ruaha-Katavi’s wild dog population. –Sarah Markes. Poster by Sarah Markes @WCS.

Our Common Thread: Wildlife Conservation Society Members’ Shirts

Our WCS members’ shirts are our common thread. They are part of our culture. –Julie Larsen and Cynthia Gonzalez. Photo by Julie Larsen ©WCS.

Osborn’s Biopsy

Osborn is a great example of the training that is possible with animals.  –Stephanie Graehling. Photo by ©Jenn Rant/WCS.

Kay Schaller: May Heedless Nature Still Be Shining

As Women’s History Month draws to an end, we’d like to take a moment to mourn the loss and celebrate the legacy of a remarkable woman: Kay Schaller. –Madeleine Thompson and Natalie Cash. Photo by ©George Schaller/WCS.

Whiskers: Sea Lion Super Sensors

Sea lion whiskers, also known as vibrissae, serve as an important sensory tool. –Sarah Rashed. Photo by ©Sarah Rashed.

Visualizing Conservation

Sarah Markes designs colorful graphics that inspire and educate on the biodiversity of East Africa, both on land and at sea. –Julie Larsen. Posters by Sarah Markes @WCS.

American Woodcock: A Bird That Blends In

Urban green spaces like Bryant Park, where I found this bird under bushes, are vital spots where woodcocks can rest and refuel on worms. –Bryan Kao. Photo by ©Bryan Kao.

A Return to Bounty

Beginning in 1992, for twenty years the Wildlife Conservation Society monitored a sequence of six different Amur tigresses who made this area their home, feasting on the deer and boar and denning in the hills. –Jonathan Slaght and Dale Miquelle. Photo by ©WCS/SA Reserve.

Why We Do It

Animal keepers around the world go to work and do what they do best – give the animals they love a new and exciting day, every day. –Olivia Morgan Williams. Photo by ©Olivia Morgan Williams.

Penchant for Penguins

I have always had a penchant for penguins. Working as a keeper has continued to increase my curiosity, fascination, and adoration for these flightless birds. –Caitlin Mahon. Photo by Julie Larsen ©WCS.


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