There’s been much excitement over the past few days about the Red Wolves and the expected new residents here at the Museum. In the next few days many of you will hike out to the Red Wolf Exhibit to check on our female (1287) to see how she’s doing. I don’t blame you, I’ve been spending a lot of time watching the wolves my self lately. There’s been many changes in our female’s behavior and appearance of late. So, by all means, come on out and have a look for yourself.
On your way out to see the wolves, don’t forget to check out all of the other events that are quickly unfolding on the spring landscape. Rather then write about it, I’m posting some photos of things that you might see on your way to the wolves in the next few days (most of you who visit the Journal only look at the pictures anyway).
The buttefly in the above photo was nectaring on the viburnum that grows next to the Red Wolf Exhibit. The blossoms on viburnum that grow throughout the Museum grounds are especially full this spring.
Click here if you’re not familiar with our “balding” cardinal.
I squeezed quite a few words into the captions, didn’t I. Sorry, hope it wasn’t too painful.