Over And Out

I’m done with this blog. I hope some of you have either enjoyed some posts or got some information that you found useful. Maybe in the future, I might try blogging again. Regardless,  there are the posts I’ve published and maybe there is something there you might like. All the best to everyone who visited my blog. I wish you all well.

*note* Feb 21, 2018. I see there is traffic on the blog almost every day. So  as I said above, I think I will be blogging again in the not too distant future. I’m contemplating using the same site (this one!) and the same name, but instead of being only about wildlife, it will be expanded to ‘wild life’. In other words, fish, insects, vegetation, etc. And I’ll be changing the format, meaning sometimes there will be a photo (or several), maybe video, or simply text, with no standard length (originally, I tried to keep posts very similar in appearance and length). I won’t get into all the details as to why I took a long hiatus from blogging: let’s just say I needed to recharge. So expect something to start happening over the next month or so…..

  1. John said:

    Thanks Bruce!

  2. Sam Menard said:

    I’ve enjoyed reading your blog and am sorry that you are not continuing with it. Good luck!

  3. Mark said:

    Hi, Bruce!
    Not sure if you are still monitoring this blog but I couldn’t find any other way to contact you.
    I just read you article ‘Snow, the silent killer’ in OOD.
    I have a question now. This December I shot a young doe (a fawn) with two front teeth decayed badly. All other teeth were good, her stomach was full of green stuff and otherwise she looked healthy to me.
    How often deers, especially youngest, have this problem? Does it have any impact on winter mortality? I can’t believe this doe would survive this winter.
    If you are interesting, I have pictures of these teeth and the teeth itself as well.

  4. Yes, I do monitor the site; comments get directed to my email account. I may start blogging again, but while the site name won’t change, it might shift focus to ‘wild life’, which would be more all encompassing, particularly with regard to writing about fish.
    As to your questions on the fawn, send me photos (use the contact provided in Ont OOD). There might be an explanation that I can’t get to with word descriptors. If it was a serious problem, you are likely correct and it wouldn’t have made it through winter, especially a deep snow winter. If the fawn was orphaned, its chances of survival would have been very, very low.

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