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Pronghorn antelope (Antilocapra americana) travel a road in the Modoc Plateau of northern California to avoid heavy snow.

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Ranch hands at the Bull and Gelding Sale in Red Bluff, California.

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Ranch hands pack bales of hay for winter in Modac County, California.

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A young boy dodges a nuzzle from a llama visiting his school in Palo Cedro, California.

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An elderly man gathers oranges in California’s citrus growing belt.

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Old North Church visitors in private stalls praying in Boston, Massachusetts.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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A parasitic jaeger (Stercorarius parasiticus) dive bombs to protect its nest on the wide-open tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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Cotton grass blows in the wind in Alaska’s North Slope.

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Black brant (Branta bernicla nigricans) shown from above at Teshekpuk Lake, Alaska.

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White-fronted geese under go capture and leg banding by biologists on the western part of the Slope near Teshukpuk Lake. The on going study has surveyed the population, age and health of several goose species for decades in hope of better managing the flocks.

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White-fronted geese under go capture and leg banding by biologists on the western part of the Slope near Teshukpuk Lake. The on going study has surveyed the population, age and health of several goose species for decades in hope of better managing the flocks.

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White-fronted geese under go capture and leg banding by biologists on the western part of the Slope near Teshukpuk Lake. The on going study has surveyed the population, age and health of several goose species for decades in hope of better managing the flocks.

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The Niobrara River along the northern border of Nebraska.

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Scientists from the Toolik Research Station examine a thermokarst on Alaska’s North Slope. A thermokarst is a place where the permafrost has melted away, causing severe erosion.

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A parasitic jaeger silhouetted against a gray sky on Alaska’s North Slope.

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A red phalarope (Phalaropus fulicarius) checks his nest on the tundra near Barrow, Alaska.

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Scientists from the Toolik Research Station examine a thermokarst on Alaska’s North Slope. A thermokarst is a place where the permafrost has melted away, causing severe erosion.

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Scientists from the Toolik Research Station examine a thermokarst on Alaska’s North Slope. A thermokarst is a place where the permafrost has melted away, causing severe erosion.

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Scientists from the Toolik Research Station examine a thermokarst on Alaska’s North Slope. A thermokarst is a place where the permafrost has melted away, causing severe erosion.

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Scientists from the Toolik Research Station examine a thermokarst on Alaska’s North Slope. A thermokarst is a place where the permafrost has melted away, causing severe erosion.

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Students at North Carolina State University read the newspaper as part of a class assignment.

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Students at North Carolina State University read the newspaper as part of a class assignment.

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Students at North Carolina State University read the newspaper as part of a class assignment.

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Students at North Carolina State University read the newspaper as part of a class assignment.

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Students at North Carolina State University read the newspaper as part of a class assignment.

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A beaded stream caused by permafrost and snow melt. (Colville River Watershed)

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The Colville River Delta on Alaska’s North Slope, an area rich in wildlife.

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A tributary of the Colville River runs rich with fall color in the center of the Slope. This area is so far removed from civilization that it’s very possible nobody alive has ventured there before. The North Slope is home to more areas of true wilderness than anywhere else in the United States.

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A shed antler marks a caribou trail along the Brooks Range, the mountains that define the North Slope’s southern boundary.

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

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