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The opening spread of the article “Sanctuary: US National Wildlife Refuges” in the October, 1996 issue of National Geographic magazine, featuring Joel Sartore’s photos.

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Four juvenile condors, (Gymnogyps californianus), feed on a partial dairy calf provided for them by biologists at Los Padres National Forest in California. These one-year-old birds are the first to be released into the wild after being reared by their own parents, rather than puppets. (IUCN: Critically endangered, US: Endangered)

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Canada goose hunters at Upper Souris NWR, ND, using giant decoys to attract game.

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Juvenile California condors, (Gymnogyps californianus) critically endangered (IUCN) and federally endangered, recently released into the wild, feed on a calf that was left for them by biologists. (Los Padres Nat’l Forest)

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Endangered Florida panther caught in the wild with a cameratrap at the Florida Panther NWR near Naples, Florida. This panther is suffering from mange and ringworm as a result of inbreeding within the small population. Upon seeing the animal, biologists remarked on how good it looked compared to the last time they radio-collared it.

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Domestic reindeer being herded via helicopter on Nunivak Island, part of the Yukon Delta NWR.

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Thousands of bull walrus crowd the beach at Togiak NWR in Alaska.

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Overview of thousands of bull walrus crowding the beach at the Togiak National Wildlife Refuge in Alaska.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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