pronghorn antelope


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Synonyms for pronghorn antelope

fleet antelope-like ruminant of western North American plains with small branched horns

References in periodicals archive ?
Life history, ecology, and range use of the pronghorn antelope in Trans-Pecos Texas.
We have searched the scientific and popular literature, as well as museum collections, to locate pronghorn antelope occurrences from below San Francisco Bay southward through the Baja California peninsula.
Frank Lane is among the few remaining local residents who actually participated in the valley's jackrabbit-clubbing hunts, and who can attest to the reality of pronghorn Antelope roaming the area.
Early in 2001, Humane Borders was denied access to Cabeza Prieta National Wildlife Refuge, a rugged, saguaro-studded haven for the endangered Sonoran pronghorn antelope, stretching 56 miles along the Arizona-Mexico border.
Pronghorn antelope share the 275,000-acre refuge with more than 330 species of wildlife, birds and plants.
Cattle, sheep, and goats can thrive on actively managed landscapes, as can pronghorn antelope and whitetail deer.
Poaching is already a serious problem facing some of the preserve's endangered animals, particularly the pronghorn antelope and black sea turtles.
It's not unusual to see pronghorn antelope along the 40-mile length of U.
Group by group, animals such as pronghorn antelope and wild turkeys that once disappeared from America's landscape are returning as wildlife biologists reintroduce them to their native areas.
To learn the most about long-distance running, animal physiologist Stan Lindstedt says, check out the pronghorn antelope.
Forty million pronghorn antelope graced the plains.
Her hunting specialties are giant mule deer, whitetail deer, pronghorn antelope and wild turkey.
The undulating and colorful East Fork landscape hosts an abundance of wildlife including mule deer, bighorn sheep, pronghorn antelope, mountain lions, coyotes, sage grouse and nesting raptors.
Frustrated, some gun rights advocates and politically conservative Coloradans decided to hold hostage the state's popular big-game hunting season (chiefly deer and elk, although bear and pronghorn antelope are included), which brings in more than $45 million per year.