Hello I am Jo-Ann and I love owls on this site you will find tons of information on owls So visit often @ http://senecaks.com
Hello you have found my personal web site. Lady clicker is proud to present my clicks I read email and click on ptc sites
.I network and live in a small town in Kansas .On the left is the navigation links to the pages with in this site . I would like to thank you for taking the time to join me. My top two money makers are listed here on
the home page if you are looking for a few more programs just look at the thank you page for a list of all my PTC sites.
You may think she cant be making any money at clicking well you would be wrong ptc sites pay you any where from 1 cent
up to 5.00 dollars to view a 30 second ad .click the ad and watch the timer close the page and your account is credited.
With surf sites you can double your money with in just a few days buy a upgrade surf the time period and double your money.
clix sense The best PTC site I click at is this one. Every month for the last
3 years clix sense Has sent me a check with out delay.just like clock work on the 10th of the
month in my mailbox is a check
This surf site pay’s instantly surf 12 pages and receive instant payout to your alert pay no waiting for your upgrade
to expire paid daily instantly
Owls have captured the human imagination from the earliest times of civilization. They have been labeled as omens
of ill-luck, carriers of dead souls and harbingers of death. Their nighttime habits have shrouded the true nature of owls
in superstition and mystery.
With the help of modern devices like radio telemetry, tape recorders
and night vision goggles, scientists have begun to uncover the truth about the secretive owls. They are supreme
hunters with a taste for rodents. Owls help to control rodent population and act as biomonitors, allowing scientists to gauge
the health of their overall habitat.
Owls are designed to be efficient and effective nighttime hunters, but their specialized design makes it
difficult for them to adapt to environmental changes. Owls are disappearing from deserts, grasslands and forests. Although
owls are sometimes misunderstood, people are working to insure the future of these midnight fliers.
Adopt a Hoot Pet Owl
He's cute, fun and free. If your desktop pet owl is hungry, sad or grumpy, select activities to change his mood and make
him happy again. And here's exciting news - New Line Cinema will make a donation to the National Wildlife Federation for every
downloaded virtual burrowing owl. Adopt your owl today!
if this shortcut does not work click here
The Owl and the Lumberjack
The forests of the Pacific Northwest are among the last remaining old-growth
forests in North America. ("Old growth" refers to areas with trees more than 200 years old that are unmanaged -- they haven't
been cut or pruned or otherwise altered by people.) They are also the primary remaining habitat
of the northern spotted owl -- a medium-sized owl with a chocolate-brown body spotted with white and sporting prominent facial
disks around its eyes. Like most owls, spotted owls are wonderfully adapted for hunting at night, with highly developed senses
of sight and hearing and feathers specially modified so they can fly silently. They are agile predators, feeding principally
on small mammals. They need to roost in old-growth forests because these habitats offer cool, damp conditions, with plenty
of holes and cavities to roost in. These trees also harbor rodents, one of the owls' main prey items. Northern spotted owls
don't build nests in the usual sense; they find naturally occurring sites like crevices and ledges of cliff faces or tree
cavities. These cavities are often found in fallen old-growth trees. The fibrous, grainy structure of old growth is precisely
the feature that makes this wood so valuable to lumber companies -- and this demand has put the northern spotted owl at the
center of one of the most heated environmental debates in history.
More than 80 percent of old-growth forests from northern California to British Columbia have now been cut down -- a boon
for lumber companies, but a drastic loss of habitat for the northern spotted owl. In 1990, the bird was officially listed
as Threatened. The listing threatened to curtail logging in the remaining stands of old-growth forest. This resulted in a
dilemma -- and a confrontation -- that has been popularly portrayed as "jobs versus owls."
But as a number of observers have noted, the issue isn't about owls. It's about how we resolve what many consider to be our
most pressing concern: how to create a viable balance among our economic needs, our natural resources, and our natural environment.
One proposed solution to the "jobs versus owls" controversy came from
the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) and the Weyerhaeuser Company, a lumber company that employs several hundred people in parts of Oregon affected by the spotted
owl listing. In 1995, FWS and Weyerhaeuser agreed to a habitat conservation Plan. Under the plan, Weyerhaeuser will maintain "dispersal habitat" -- areas of forest large enough to sustain groups of
spotted owls and close enough to one another to allow movement of the owls among the forested areas. In between these areas,
Weyerhaeuser will have access to enough timber to maintain their required production levels. It's a promising first step toward
finding that vital balance.
hoot THE movie