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When a mountain lion feeds on a deer carcass, many of the largest bones in the body will be crunched and partially or entirely consumed, including vertebrae, femurs, pelvises, skulls and scapulae. When a collection of smaller scavengers such as foxes, fishers, skunks, bobcats, eagles and vultures feed on a deer carcass the majority of the bones and skeleton will remain intact, picked clean of meat. With just this basic knowledge in mind, examine the photos below of a deer carcass in northwestern Oregon, taken by Paul Glasser, and try to determine what has been feeding on it.
Placement, caching, and tidiness: Different species of carnivores have different preferences for where and how to feed on carcasses, and they also differ in their ability to move and cache them. While a black bear may be able to entirely bury an elk carcass in vegetation and forest duff this task would surely be insurmountable for a gray fox, who may instead resort to removing individual chunks of meat to be cached separately nearby. And while a grizzly bear may choose to drag an elk carcass a few hundred yards to a more secluded place to feed, a mountain lion (or any smaller critter for that matter) would be unable to move such a large carcass and would be forced to feed on it where it died. Animals also have different morphology that makes them more or less willing or able to navigate certain types of terrain while dragging a carcass, and in some cases, it is possible to identify a predator just by the seeing the path where the carcass was dragged.
Hiding refers to the overall placement of the carcass on the landscape, which mountain lions are quite particular about. If the carcass is small enough for them to move (anything deer-sized or smaller) than they will almost always drag it to a sheltered place to feed. Mountain lions generally like to feed under some sort of cover if available, which can be a rock overhang, a willow thicket, or a stand of dense young firs. This behavior serves at least 3 purposes: 1) reduces the visible detectability of the carcass, 2) provides shade which minimizes spoilage of the meat and thereby reduces the olfactory detectability of the carcass, and 3) provides the mountain lion with shelter from the elements as it feeds. How far a mountain lion will drag a kill depends on the terrain, how near the closest suitable cover is, and how large the kill is. For adult deer kills in the mountains of the Pacific Northwest somewhere between 40 and 150 yards seems normal, although I have seen instances where lions carried prey much farther. Lions tend to drag their kills downhill, and it is common for them to end up in the bottom of a drainage or right next to a creek.
When mountain lions feed on mesocarnivores and other small prey such as rabbits or small domestic animals, the feeding sign can be quite different from large ungulate kills, but several of the rules outlined above remain true. Mountain lions still pluck at least some of the hair from small kills, though the smaller the prey item the less hair is plucked. Very small animals such as chipmunks, mice, warblers, voles and woodrats may be eaten in their entirety, making interpretation of the sign and confirmation of predation difficult or impossible. For medium-sized critters however, such as foxes, raccoons, fishers and house cats there is a typical appearance to the sign left by feeding mountain lions, where the tail, digestive organs, and fragments of the skull remain. Mountain lions are generally not keen on eating tails, which promise a mouthful of hair and bone and not much meat, so these are typically found almost completely intact, and it is unusual for a lion to consume any more than the proximal 1/3 of the tail which has more meat. And just as is the case with larger prey such as deer, the bonier parts of the skull including the supraoccipital plate and the palate with rows of molars are ignored. However, when feeding on deer kills mountain lions often feed on the nose, crunching off the distal ends of the nasal, premaxillae and turbinate bones, but these parts are ignored on mesocarnivores. In fact, on mesocarnivores killed by mountain lions it is common to find the entire snout and nose left perfectly intact, with the skull crunched and eaten from the orbits backwards. Bobcats however are typically either incapable or uninclined to actually crush the brain case of even small mesocarnivore prey such as mink, and instead with their kills you tend to find intact skulls with canine puncture marks in the brain case. It is very unusual to find intact mesocarnivore skulls at mountain lion kill-sites, and this can be a helpful way to differentiate their kills from those of smaller carnivores. Both mountain lions and bobcats leave the digestive organs of mesocarnivore prey intact in a neat pile, but other carnivores such as coyotes, wolves and domestic dogs may or may not eat these organs.
Use the following certificate if you give game meat, fish or parts of game animals to an individual. Possession Certificate (2022-23 New Mexico Hunting Rules & Info)
After the fall of 1978 when the Twin Lakes area became part of Lake Clark National Monument and sport hunting was forbidden, only subsistence hunting for local qualified residents of five subsistence zoned villages was permitted. On December 6, 1980 Congress passed the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act which created 48 million acres of new national parks, including the 4 million acre Lake Clark National Park and Preserve. Apparently Proenneke ceased hunting after that time, but he continued to salvage any game meat that had been killed by sport hunters who violated the law and who, in Proenneke's opinion, had not salvaged all the edible meat.
Proenneke grew so assertive in his opposition to wanton waste of game animals that he risked open verbal confrontation with people who he had previously been on cordial terms. Increasingly he was running out of patience even with old friends who only salvaged a bare minimum of the meat.
Knowing how to properly care for wild game harvested in the field is important. Use the resources listed below to learn more about proper meat care, different field dressing techniques, processing, cooking and more.
Field dressing your animal promptly and hanging it in the shade can be critical for cooling the meat and preserving it. Quartering big game is another way to cool the meat and prepare the animal for transportation out of the field. In warm weather, hunters should pay particular attention to keeping their animal out of direct sunlight and allow air to circulate as much as possible to cool the field-dressed animal.
When harvesting a big game animal (except in the case of mountain lion or black bear) you are required to take the meat from both front quarters as far as the distal joint of the radius-ulna (knee), hindquarters as far as the distal joint of the tibia-fibula (hock), and the meat along the backbone between the front and hind quarters. While this is the minimum requirement, you should salvage as much of the edible meat as possible. Neck meat and shanks, for example, are not required to be taken but make for wonderful cuts of meat in the kitchen. Use the resources below to learn more about different cuts and see the diagram that outlines what meat is required to be taken after harvesting an animal.
Below is a list of contact information for some of the wild game meat processors here in Nevada. This list is not comprehensive, and is simply a courtesy to hunters as a starting point if you are looking for professional wild game processing services. Make sure to call ahead before taking your harvest to a processor. Wild game processing is seasonal in nature and capacity for many processors is limited.
NDOW does not and cannot endorse any of the businesses listed on the meat processor list. NDOW is not affiliated with these businesses in any way. This list is simply a courtesy to people who are unaware of wild game meat processing services.
We do not have a current list of organizations that accept wild game meat donations but are currently compiling one. If you are a part of one of these organizations currently accepting wild game meat donations please reach out to us at email@example.com to be added to our list. We will share this list here on our website once it has been completed.
The head and one fully feathered wing must remain attached to all harvested waterfowl being transported from the field until the hunter is home, at a taxidermist or a meat processing facility. If you are transferring any waterfowl for another person, you must attach a tag to each bird that states the address, total number of birds and species, date of harvest and signature of the original person taking those birds.This also applies to anyone leaving waterfowl in the custody of another person, taxidermist or meat processor 153554b96e