salt lick

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  • noun

Synonyms for salt lick

a salt deposit that animals regularly lick


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References in periodicals archive ?
The game-viewing lodge has observation lounges and a ground-level photography hat guests use to observe the wild animals as they troop to the waterholes and salt licks.
Salt licks are more abundant there than in the Olympics, and the goats can eat the local flora to their heart's content.
We made our way to a small salt lick, which was really just a muddy hole in a small cabin-sized clearing.
More than 50 years later, in 2017, The Salt Lick restaurant - so named because the first pit was built next to the salt-and-mineral blocks laid out for his cattle to lick - drew more than 700,000 visitors, about half from outside of Texas.
The Shawnees agreed, and when he and the Indians and Frenchmen arrived at the salt licks camp, he indeed convinced his men to surrender.
So-called "salt licks" have been reported since Biblical times, and many species of ruminants visit them to satisfy their sodium need.
As salt licks may not provide what is needed, Arwyn's vet suggested he gave his cows an iodine bolus three months before calving.
Nayak said sniffing out poison was important because the salt licks and water bodies in the reserve were often laced with poison by hunters to kill wild animals.
The team set up camera traps in the Wehea Forest on the eastern tip of Borneo island in June, hoping to captures images of clouded leopards, orangutans and other wildlife known to congregate at several mineral salt licks.
You are not a deer despite how svelte you are and you are not prone to salt licks. My apologies for breaking it to you so bluntly, but chocolate cravings are indeed emotional.
It should be noted that the Lun Dayeh and Sa'ben peoples recognize the difference between salt springs that produce salt for human consumption and salt licks frequented by animals.
Since most plants do not contain much salt, and salt is absolutely necessary to keep all animals healthy, salt licks are a necessary part of most wild herbivore diets.
Japan's nuclear reactor woes have inspired some to suggest that the United States revisit an idea it once studied then dismissed: burying radioactive waste in underground salt licks.
Vital but expensive food supplements for camels are being provided in form of salt licks. Camel herders are also being trained on improved handling, milk hygiene and food safety to produce uncontaminated milk, and provided with stainless metallic cans for milk delivery.