More have made it! Nearly three years after the famous "Hollywood mountain lion" crossed the Southland freeways looking for a new home, two more have braved and successfully accomplished the same feat. Read full report.
Following the example set by his sister, a young male mountain lion known as P-32 recently became the second big cat in less than a month to cross the 101 Freeway and disperse north, out of the Santa Monica Mountains. Read full report.
Grizzly bears and mountain lions used to roam the Los Angeles area before all these people showed up. It's only now that there are four million of us here that Angelenos have decided that a cougar in our midst is charming and cute. No matter how bleak the long-term situation may be for P-22 himself, sadly. Read full report.
The most recent discoveries in a 19-year study of bobcats in the Santa Monica Mountains and Simi Hills may not rewrite the science books, but they are hecka cute. Meet B326 and B327, so-named for their being the 326th and 327th bobcats captured by National Park Service biologists in a long-running study of how urbanization is affecting Southern California bobcats. Read full report.
Last Monday afternoon, while crouched in a crawl space beneath a house in the posh Los Angeles neighborhood of Los Feliz, a home-security technician came face to face with a hundred-and-fifty-pound mountain lion. Read full report.
New GPS data is giving scientists a better understanding of Los Angeles’ most famous mountain lion’s whereabouts the days before and after he squatted in a crawl space of a Southern California home. Read full report.
Northern California's car-clogged freeways run through thousands of acres of protected wetlands, creating a "ring of death" east of San Francisco, according to an ongoing study. Read full report.
The original Bobcat Protection Act of 2013 was supposed to quash California’s commercial bobcat trapping trade. Read full report.
A male mountain lion lives in Griffith Park, an oasis of semi-natural habitat within Los Angeles. The big cat, dubbed P-22, has gotten a certain amount of fame; he has even graced the cover of National Geographic. Sometime Monday, P-22 decided to go hang out in the crawl space under a house in Los Feliz, a Los Angeles neighborhood bordering the park. Read full report.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is applying a new threat assessment for federally protected Canada lynx from Maine to Washington state, delaying completion of the first five-year review. Read full report.
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