Wind Cave National Park

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Related to Wind Cave National: Jewel Cave
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Words related to Wind Cave National Park

a national park in South Dakota featuring bison herds and limestone caverns

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So far, only the bison herds that live in Yellowstone, Grand Teton, Badlands, Theodore Roosevelt and Wind Cave national parks have tested free of hybrids, as well as a few private herds.
ludovicianus) colony in Wind Cave National Park, South Dakota, where plague has not been detected, had a relatively stable population compared to a population at the Rocky Mountain Arsenal (RMA) National Wildlife Refuge near Denver, Colorado, located in a region where epizootics of plague are common in prairie dogs (Fig.
Only five minutes north, Wind Cave National Park is a wildlife sanctuary and site of the 10th longest cave in the world.
The southwest corner of South Dakota, abutting Wyoming and Nebraska, holds such wonders and more: Custer State Park, home of one of the largest public buffalo herds in the nation; Wind Cave National Park; Jewel Cave National Monument; the Rushmore-Borgium Story museum in Keystone; and the Columbian mammoth site in Hot Springs, where the remains of 42 such creatures have been found.
29 SCIENCE, that infanticide is the major source of juvenile mortality among black-tailed prairie dogs, accounting for the total or partial demise of half of all litters born within a 16-acre colony at Wind Cave National Park in South Dakota.
We'd been illuminating the grassy roadsides of South Dakota's Wind Cave National Park for two hours, searching for the telltale green eyeshine of a ferret, but nothing had turned up.
Instead of hiring dedicated staff, the Park Service asked local ranchers and the superintendent of nearby Wind Cave National Park to look out for it.
His administration helped double the number of national parks from five to ten, protecting the majestic blue waters of Crater Lake National Park, the rich archaeological resources of Mesa Verde, and the caverns of Wind Cave National Park.
No one knew about these animals and the lives they had lived until July 2003, when Park Service personnel Greg McDonald and Rod Horrocks discovered the fossilized remains at Wind Cave National Park.