Wolf family striking a pose at the Wolf Conservation Center in New Yourk


In a series of amazing photos, a pack of wolves at the Wolf Conservation Center in South Salem, New York, lined up for a regal family portrait. Trail cameras at the sanctuary caught the fantastic moment inside the jungle.

Family portraits might seem like an impossible task for any photographer, but these gorgeous wolves didn’t need anyone to tell them how to pose for the camera. They just got in a perfect “V” shape and let the trail camera do the work. Six adult wolves look straight into the camera, just like well-trained models would.

Credit – Wolf Conservation Center

The event happened in November 2021, and the center put the picture online soon after. They called it “Beautiful Wolf Family Strikes a Pose!” The organization says that Rosa and AllĂ©no are the parents of this large wolf family, which has 11 members. In the spring of 2018, all nine puppies were born.

This isn’t the first time this family of wolves has posed for a photo. Back in 2020, the trail cameras caught another great picture of a family.

Wolf Conservation Center

The non-profit is a place to save and care for wolves. It also wants to teach people about how important wolves are to ecosystems. The center wrote on Facebook, “We teach about 40,000 people a year, mostly kids, about how important these predators are and how they affect our land, water, and culture.”

According to their website, 54 critically endangered red and Mexican wolf pups have been born at the center so far, and about 113 critically endangered wolves have been treated here.

Wolf Conservation Center

Maggie Howell, executive director of the Wolf Conservation Center, said, “The Mexican gray wolf, also known as a “lobo,”. It is the most genetically distinct lineage of wolves in the Western Hemisphere and one of the most endangered mammal category in North America.” “By the middle of the 1980s, hunting, trapping, and poisoning had killed off all lobos in the wild, and only a few remained in captivity.

In the wild in the United States, there are less than 200 Mexican grey wolves left.



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