Saving our Bees
It is not made a secret that Honey Bees are dying and disappearing in the world. This is not good news even for those that do not like bees. We need bees because they are the pollinators that produce much of our food.
Over a third of food in this country is pollinated by bees. This means one out of three bites of food you eat is pollinated.. So what can we do about it ? We need to take action. Here are three ways to get involved
If we did not use conservation management in our social system of operations through our knowledge we would have more problems then we already have. Our planet doesn't need us but we need it. Conservation management can help us manage that problem in balance for our survival. We still have a lot of corrections to make before we get it right and were running out of time.
The whitetail deer and some other wildlife such as antelope and Possibly elk have died and are dying of a disease called Hemorrhagic disease. The disease is being brought on by a mite a small like insect that infest their drinking water. It can be found in small ponds and rivers and small lakes. Studies are still underway to try and find the cause of this strange minute killer that is bringing death to our wild deer and even cattle that are being raised by farmers and ranchers. This is not good news for any of us who like our wildlife. The good news is that deer herds are still plentiful and strong. But the bad news is that we still are facing a problem with Hemorrhagic Disease
This disease could be brought on by changing climate with warmer winters and hotter summers giving the small mite a better chance to survive and infest the waters. However killing the deer almost instantly is a problem that we need to understand in search for answers. The one thing we can all agree on is we do not want to see this. Sportsmen and nature lovers can both agree on that. We can be grateful that in many areas we have conservation management. Where we can at least try and put back into land regeneration and wildlife habitat by funds raised from sportsmen and women not only through sportsmen license but by individual groups such as whitetails unlimited and many others who put dollars into programs that help mange our wild places and wildlife.