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INS023-00220

A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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A monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) collected near Bennet, NE.

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INS026-00038

A soldier beetle (Podabrus sp.) caught in the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS026-00037

A soldier beetle (Podabrus sp.) caught in the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS026-00036

A western conifer seed bug (Leptoglossus occidentalis) caught in the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS026-00035

A western conifer seed bug (Leptoglossus occidentalis) caught in the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00141

A raspberry pyrausta moth (Pyrausta signatalis) caught from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00140

A diamondback epinotia moth (Plutella xylostella) caught from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00139

A raspberry pyrausta moth (Pyrausta signatalis) caught from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00138

A grapevine looper (Eulithis sp.) from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00137

A grapevine looper (Eulithis sp.) from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INS010-00136

A grapevine looper (Eulithis sp.) from the wild near Lincoln, Nebraska.

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INV005-00100

A calico crayfish (Faxonius immunis) collected at Oak Lake, Lincoln, NE.

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A calico crayfish (Faxonius immunis) collected at Oak Lake, Lincoln, NE.

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INV005-00098

A calico crayfish (Faxonius immunis) collected at Oak Lake, Lincoln, NE.

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ANI044-00001

Vicunas in the high Andes near the Chile/Bolivia border in the Atacama Desert.

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BIR033-00296

A prothonotary warbler (Protonotaria citrea) tends to its nest in a Cypress tree in the Cache River National Wildlife Refugee, Arkansas.

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INS014-00427

Wild nightcrawlers (Lumbricus terrestris) caught in Lincoln, Nebraska. These are considered an invasive species in the United States.

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Wild nightcrawlers (Lumbricus terrestris) caught in Lincoln, Nebraska. These are considered an invasive species in the United States.

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INS014-00425

Wild nightcrawlers (Lumbricus terrestris) caught in Lincoln, Nebraska. These are considered an invasive species in the United States.

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ANI079-00007

Green katydid (Arantia accrana) from Bioko Island, Equatorial Guinea.

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ANI040-00548

A critically endangered brown spider monkey, Ateles hybridus, at Parque Jaime Duque in Colombia.

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A critically endangered brown spider monkey, Ateles hybridus, at Parque Jaime Duque in Colombia.

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INS006-00244

A giant crab spider (Heteropoda venatoria) from the wild at Park Assango.

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ANI042-00085

A critically endangered Diademed sifaka (Propithecus diadema) at Lemuria Land in Madagascar. This is a tourist attraction that features lemurs living on small islands that interact with visitors.

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ANI042-00086

A critically endangered Diademed sifaka (Propithecus diadema) at Lemuria Land in Madagascar. This is a tourist attraction that features lemurs living on small islands that interact with visitors.

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PEO004-00584

A woman searching for rowi kiwi nests in a forest on Lake Mapourika near Franz Josef Glacier, New Zealand. The rowi kiwi is the rarest of all the kiwi species with fewer than 400 animals remaining. Once found, eggs are brought in from nests in the wild, increasing the chance of chick survival from 5 percent in the wild to 75 percent if the chick is raised in captivity and then released.

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PEO004-00585

A woman searching for rowi kiwi nests in a forest on Lake Mapourika near Franz Josef Glacier, New Zealand. The rowi kiwi is the rarest of all the kiwi species with fewer than 400 animals remaining. Once found, eggs are brought in from nests in the wild, increasing the chance of chick survival from 5 percent in the wild to 75 percent if the chick is raised in captivity and then released.

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PEO004-00586

A woman searching for rowi kiwi nests in a forest on Lake Mapourika near Franz Josef Glacier, New Zealand. The rowi kiwi is the rarest of all the kiwi species with fewer than 400 animals remaining. Once found, eggs are brought in from nests in the wild, increasing the chance of chick survival from 5 percent in the wild to 75 percent if the chick is raised in captivity and then released.

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

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