‘Public fodder’ for hunters, trappers and wildlife advocates: It’s time to give back

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Posted September 06, 2019 08:29:50Public fodder is an important part of the ecosystem that wildlife supports, but when we put it in a box and turn it into an economic resource for those who exploit it, we are putting it in harm’s way.

Public fodder is a way of life for many in the wildlife and fishing industry, which relies on wildlife habitat to provide food, clothing, shelter and habitat for their workers and their families.

As a result, there are many groups who are fighting to end public fodder and its exploitation by trappers, hunters and others.

This is a complex issue, but it can be boiled down to the following points: Wildlife is a commodity, not a resource.

As the National Wildlife Federation’s Director of Programs and Policy, Kate Goss, said, “There’s no such thing as a free lunch.

If we give people the right to use wildlife for what they want, the money will flow in.”

Trappers and hunters are the only people who are legally allowed to use wild lands for their own use.

They do this to protect the species, to protect their livelihoods and to protect our communities.

However, we cannot let them use wildlife in this manner.

It is a crime against the environment, and they should be held accountable.

When you think about it, public fodder is not a simple resource, but a significant investment in wildlife.

This means it is crucial to support people in their attempts to protect and manage these resources.

Public access and access to wildlife is essential to their livelihood.

It’s not enough to put a bounty on their head for a job well done; it is important that the livelihood of these workers and families is not dependent on a few large, wealthy companies.

This puts us in a difficult situation.

Hunting, fishing and trapping provide livelihoods for many people, and the majority of them are people of color.

These jobs require a certain level of physical fitness and physical strength, which are essential to maintain our economy and our communities in a climate where people are more likely to die from lack of food, shelter or water than from predators.

When we do not have access to these resources, we can lose an opportunity to build an economy that will support the lives of those who depend on them, and ultimately the future of our species.

This has to be our priority.

The next step is to work to ensure that all the people who rely on these resources have access, and we can help to find solutions that will protect these critical resources and the communities that depend on these vital resources.

We need to change the way we look at public fodder, and that includes changing the way hunters and trappers view it.

As we continue to protect wild lands and the wildlife they support, we must be mindful of the impact these resources are having on people of colour.

We must also be aware that public fodder isn’t just a nuisance to hunters and fishermen, but is a large part of what fuels the trade in wildlife and fuels the global supply chains that support these industries.

This article is a collaboration with The American Center for Law and Justice.