Camouflage Animals by Alfred Patrick

Divide up over a small area and look for something unusual or of interest. It maybe a stone, a spiders web, a footprint, a nest, an ant hill. Allow five or ten minutes depending on the children's age and then each one in turn shows the rest of the group what they have found.

Always bury your campfire to ensure that it will not reignite and cause a full-blown blaze in the wilderness. Check your fire several times before leaving the area. Forest fires can be devastating to natural areas for years afterwards. If left to spread out of control, a forest fire not only endangers the lives of animals but the lives of citizens and firefighters as well.

No matter how authentic-looking the camo on your blind is, the fact is that it's not going to blend in perfectly in every location that you hunt. The sight of your blind can spook game away, but with the right placement and natural camouflage, you can blend in with almost any landscape and increase your chances of a successful hunt.

Any hunter who knows his or her way around a deer blind has all the fundamental gear and equipment necessary for a rewarding day in the woods. If you ask what they'd really like -- an indulgence that they might not normally treat themselves to -- the answers are as varied as the hunting stories they tell.

Woodland camouflage is probably the most popular form and is the first thing that tends to come to mind when thinking of a camouflage pattern. It is the classic mixture of greens and browns with no real pattern that mimics the various hues of a forested area full of trees, leaves, and shrubs, thus earning its name. The most notorious and widely used camouflage pattern, woodland camouflage has been around for ages.

Every hunter out there is searching for the best trophy, a "Big Buck". Chances are, some of these enthusiastic folks will actually have the opportunity to bring down a deer. Others will be in the perfect position to take the shot and miss. And still others will see nothing at all... That's why they call it "hunting".

Unlike lions which are usually found in family groups, the leopard lives a more solitary life. Individuals seen together are most likely to be a mother with cubs, a male and female mating or encounters on the boundaries of their different territories. The collective name for a group of leopard is a "LEAP".

Like all living things animals undergo changes as each new generation succeeds the one that existed before. These changes are usually so small that they are difficult to see but over millions of years they can completely alter the way that animals look and behave.

Adaptations such as camouflage will only last while they are expedient. If an animal's lifestyle changes, the lane of evolution will also change. This has happened with birds; some lineages have evolved the influence of trip but have confused this when they have full up life on land.

Contrary to widespread opinion - even among scientists - science is not only about "facts". It is not merely about quantifying, measuring, describing, classifying, and organizing "things" (entities). It is not even concerned with finding out the "truth". Science is about providing us with concepts, explanations, and predictions (collectively known as "theories") and thus endowing us with a sense of understanding of our world.

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