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tiffany’s Saskatchewan changes wildlife

Saskatchewan changes wildlife rules to let landowners kill more ravens

REGINA Saskatchewan is changing wildlife regulations to let landowners protect their property and livestock from ravens and wolves.

One change means landowners can kill ravens without requiring a permit.

Ravens have recoloni tiffany’s zed agricultural areas in recent years and farmers say the birds are killing or injuring newborn livestock and damaging grain bags.

Another change will designate wolves a big game species tiffany’s so hunters can target problem animals where they’re attacking livestock.

The province says it is not creating a general wolf hunting season, but will focus on specific areas where other cont tiffany’s rol methods have failed.

Trappers will still be able to trap wolves because the amendment will retain the wolf’s designation as a fur bearing animal.

The Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation says it supports the changes.

“We recognize that effective wildlife management requires science based, active management on both ga tiffany’s me and predator species to provide additional licensed opportunities for hunters to harvest animals whose numbers are creating serious wildlife and livestock issues,” said federation executive director Darrell Crabbe.

tiffany’s Saskatchewan caught between tw

Saskatchewan caught between two weather systems

Saskatchewan is caught in the no man’s land between Eastern and Western Canadian weather systems.

That’s why Saskatoon has recently seen dramatic swings in temperature from above freezing last weekend, to the low 20s this wee tiffany’s k, to a forecasted plus 2 Friday.

The infamous polar vortex, centred around tiffany’s tiffany’s strong>the Great Lakes, dominates the eastern part of the continent, said Environment Canada Senior Climatologist David Phillips.

Meanwhile, the west coast is experiencing a high pressure system that’s causing a “sno tiffany’s w drought” in British Columbia.

And a jet stream “transition zone” cutting through Saskatchewan separates them. Depending on how it shifts, the province will be affected by one system or the other.

“The jet stream, we know, is never static and stable and constant, it’s always moving,” he said.

“It’s not something you often see on the Prairies. It’s more the kind of Toronto or Eastern Canadian (weather), if you don’t like the weather out your front door, look out the back door.”