New Endangered Species Book / No More Endlings

November 05, 2015  •  1 Comment


 


 

CoalitionWILD & the Wild Foundation present:
 

No More Endlings: Saving Species One Story at a Time by Allison Hegan with foreword by Wade Davis

 

"ENDLING"
 

Noun: An individual that is the last of its species or subspecies.
When the endling dies, ​the species becomes extinct.

 


 

A blend of story-telling, science, and imagery, No More Endlings  shares the personal
 

accounts of those working to protect endangered species. Readers of this incredible anthology will gain a fresh look
 

at the lives of some well-beloved species, as well as those lesser-known. Filled with intimate details from each
 

contributor’s journey, as well as inspiration for those of us who may never make it into the jungles of South
 

America or the grasslands of Africa, No More Endlings is the perfect read for anyone interested in wildlife,
 

conservation, and a good story. Educators will appreciate the scientific sections that accompany each chapter, and
 

those exploring a career or volunteer opportunities in the conservation realm will especially find this book relevant
 

as it highlights the realities of working in the field. Chapter authors, ranging from National Geographic Explorers,
 

to college professors and internationally recognized conservationists and activists, will inspire readers to take
 

action and ensure a world with no more endlings.
 


 

Myself with editor Allison Hegan.  
 

Myself with editor Allison Hegan
 


 

I'm happy to be a contributor to this great endeavor.
 

  Maggie Howell, the Executive Director of the Wolf Conservation Center (WCC) in South Salem, New York
 

has authored a great chapter on the gray wolf entitled: Wolves Of The West.  She covers the reintroduction of
 

wolves to Yellowstone National Park, along with the controversial wolf hunts, including the killing of
 

The '06 Female. 
 

Also 50% of all the royalties from the sales of this book go to conservation.
 

My royalties go to the Yellowstone Park Foundation - Wolf Project.
 

Find out more here:  http://www.allisonhegan.com/
 


 

You can order a copy on line thru:
 

Amazon
 

Barnes & Noble
 

goodreads
 


 


Comments

Robin Poole(non-registered)
In discussions about the reintroduction of wolves the conversation always seems to turn to the point that the wolves that were wiped out were a much smaller one than the ones that were reintroduced. The first were a Canadian Rocky wolf or similar and the reintroduced species was a larger Arctic wolf or something like that. From these discussions It would be productive if the Park or the people involved in the reintroduction clarify that the reintroduced wolf is the same species or at least size as the destroyed species. They might also point out that the park can only sustain X number of Elk and before the reintroduction there were X too many thousand. Now the numbers appear to be leveling off some. This year there seemed to be a few more bulls than last year at the same time..1st two weeks in Sept and 12 -16 Oct
No comments posted.
Loading...

 

 
 
A Pictorial Essay
By Jimmy Jones
 
 
 
 
 
By Jimmy Jones
 

 

Subscribe
RSS
Archive
January February March (1) April (2) May June (1) July August September (1) October November December (2)
January February March April May June July August September October November December
January February March April May June (1) July August September October November December
January February March April May June July August September October November (1) December
January February March April May June July August September October November December
January February March April May June July August September October November December