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175 Pound Wolf Killed In Idaho

From what we’ve been told this giant wolf was taken by a hunter in Idaho. This photo is making the rounds on the internet.

Congratulations to the hunter. Thank you, you’re helping to save our big game herds. – Hunters Against PETA

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60 Responses to “175 Pound Wolf Killed In Idaho”

  1. Ebony wolf says:

    Why do you kill a predator? The deer are overpopulated so there is plenty to go around the ~1000 population of wolf, I am not a part of PETA hell i even hunt (for food) pray animals. The things you should not hunt are cats or any felidae member nor any canidae member. You can kill the rabbits ,squirrels ,opossums ,raccoons, deer, birds. Not any predator especially with a gun because that is cowardly…you don’t eat the wolf so don’t kill it. If you think it is beautiful than take a Camara and take a fucking picture…or of any animals you kill and don’t eat or instead of nailing its head to the wall.

  2. John says:

    Oh too bad I was not there. I would have shot the human and skinned him. Stretched him out and dried the skin and hanged it to dry. Human skin is really nice to work with. Lamp shades come to mind.

  3. juls says:

    Taking the apex predator out of the food chain causes its own set of problems. They know that. Then you have too many rabbits and deers, and then people get annoyed with them and start putting poisons out, building endless webs of highways that make it impossible for the animals to safely cover the area they need to cover to find food, or just start shooting. We are the problem. We don’t leave them enough area to support themselves. You start monitoring their numbers too closely and you are going to run into inbreeding problems. They didn’t ask to be brought into a world that’s too selfish to make room for them and let them exist. As for the savage way they hunt or kill, it’s totally natural to want to protect your own animals that you love, but if they do attempt to make a kill, they don’t have hands, or guns or tools or ropes. All they have is their face. They have their paws to run with, and their teeth to grab ahold with, and then they are left with no other choice but to rip, so I don’t think you should hold them accountable for that too. HOw many steaks do each of us eat every year? At least we get to grill ours first. My point there is life is hard for these animals, especially animals of any size or strength. It comes down to they make a kill, or lose their cubs or starve themselves. Put yourself in their shoes and ask what would you do in that position? Fact of the matter is you are grazing your cattle on land, that you bought from a government, who by all accounts of how we killed all the indians to get it, didn’t really have the right to sell it in the first place. I understand the bottom line in business, but in this case, I think they need the break more than the ranchers do. All of our wildlife numbers across the board are shrinking. Do we really want to live on a planet of people, cows, pigs and chickens, because that’s all we’re going to have left. And God said you may eat the animals, he never said you must eat them. And so they are large and agressive. I’d think they would have to be. Just give them some space and watch over your herds, buy a bunch of Rhodesian Razorbacks or something. Just don’t go killing off whole families or packs at one time. They should be allowed to exist.

  4. 54. Cal says:

    Sounds like John is a tough guy. Come on out to Idaho with your pea shooter and let’s see what happens. All you bunny huggers need to realize wolves will be managed in Idaho, get over it. Maybe someday the feds will stick them in your backyard. And you all can go sing kumbaya with the wolves.

  5. Thomas says:

    Hi Cal.
    Jesus was a tough guy, and he had no gun.

  6. Brett says:

    Anti hunters, old women, kids raised by single mothers that grew up in a large city, people that believe that no one is smarter than Wayne Pacelle. Just major ignorance to the way animals think, they believe Disney cartoons are the way they live in the forest. They are just nuts and jealous because they can’t own a gun. Do us a favor buy your meat at walmart and stay away from Idaho. Oh that’s right they go to woods by watching Nat Geo Wild.

  7. Doc says:

    I lived in Kooskia, ID and made the mistake of going for a walking only armed with a 45. I left my AR15 in the house, I had to walk backwards constantly scanning after I heard noises which I believe was either a bear or perhaps a wolf, its no joke out there. I invite any city slicker to visit, and go camping without irons (guns for you folks who don’t savvy)

    God bless Idaho

  8. dduydj says:

    No I don’t live in the city. No I’m not a bunny hugger I eat them.Nor am I a little kid. I hate Disney!
    I know animals think differently from human and I already have a bow and arrow.
    There are about ten thousand wolves in the U.S. yet there are over 87.7 Million cattle and well over 1,000,000 elk.
    What the problem really is is humans overhunting.

  9. eric says:

    kill all the wolves, they are brutal on elk herds, deer bears and anything they come across. They kill for sport, so we kill them to keep them in check. Sorry tree huggers, Places in Idaho used to be loaded with elk hunters and it brought a lot of money to these small communities, with populations way down because of the wolves no one goes. All you dumb anti wolf hunters need an education. If they should not be hunted…. why is a tag so cheap? why does Idaho fish and game collar them and shoot them? why is there a season? BECAUSE they need to be kept in check!! Hunters do more for wildlife then any of u idiots have ever done. I bet if you were training your dog and watched a pack of wolves rip it to shreds you may have a change of heart, or if your livelihood was being stripped from you because of wolves you would be angry too. look at both sides of the fence, and take your blinders off.

  10. fg says:

    I do not live in Idaho. I travel through there quite often. That does not make this my business..I wish people from the east and from the coast would mind their own business. I do enjoy the woods, both hunting and fishing, but will not walk into the bush where an apex predator lives without a weapon, and cannot imagine the trepidation that a mother feels living next to an area where they have been released when her child goes to play in the backyard,. I admire wolves, but I would not want to live with them in large numbers

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