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Volunteer Jon Thaxton with a Florida scrub-jay (threatened) at the Mary Thaxton preserve in Oscar Scherer State Park near Osprey, FL.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino, with her three-week-old calf, at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of this calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Emi, a female Sumatran rhino at the Cincinnati Zoo. There are only nine Sumatran rhinos in captivity, so the birth of Emi’s calf is a tremendous event for the conservation of the species. Sumatran rhinos are being poached in the wild so quickly that biologists fear they could go extinct in the wild within the next 20 years.

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Greater prairie-chicken tracks in the snow on a lek near Burwell, Nebraska.

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Greater prairie-chicken tracks in the snow on a lek near Burwell, Nebraska.

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Wild gray wolves wait to be released into the acclimation pen in Yellowstone National Park as part of the reintroduction program.

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A wild gray wolf waits to be released into the acclimation pen in Yellowstone National Park as part of the reintroduction program.

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A gray wolf is prepared for reintroduction into Yellowstone National Park.

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Biologists use radio telemetry to track the location of endangered red wolves near Manteo, NC.

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