Why can’t Canada’s wolves just stay at home?

It’s been three years since the federal government started protecting wolves in Canada’s vast forests.

The last time the government protected wolves in these same areas was in 2013, and conservationists and experts alike were hopeful.

But the numbers were so low, they feared, that the government wouldn’t be able to keep up.

The federal government decided to focus on protecting wolves through the Endangered Species Act (ESA), a program that allows the federal and provincial governments to manage the wild population of wildlife.

But conservationists worry that wolves will be too vulnerable to these efforts.

They’re worried that by keeping wolves out of the protected areas, the federal governments might lose the argument that wolves are “threatened,” and therefore protected.

The ESA, a federal law, requires that all federally protected wildlife species have an area of at least 30 square kilometers (13 square miles) of land.

Wildlife that falls within this area can be designated as threatened or endangered, and they can be managed through ESA-approved programs, such as the Canada Endangered Wildlife Act.

The Endangered and Threatened Species Act requires that species be listed as endangered or threatened in Canada, but it doesn’t explicitly specify how wolves will have to live in areas protected under the ESA.

In theory, this is a no-brainer.

Wolves are the only species in Canada that live in forests, and their numbers have increased in recent years due to habitat loss and human development.

The Endangered Bird Treaty Act of 1979, for example, says that the federal agency responsible for the protection of birds and other wildlife must designate at least one protected habitat for every 50,000 birds in the country.

The government could designate a habitat for wolves in the Great Bear Rainforest, or the Yukon tundra, or a habitat in the Arctic.

But experts fear that these places could become habitat for grizzly bears and other carnivores, and that wolves could end up living in areas that are already habitat for these animals.

The Great Bear Conservation Society, a conservation group, has lobbied for a number of years to see wolves protected in protected areas.

The group is also calling on the federal Department of Natural Resources to designate a portion of the Yukoning tundrac to be a wolf habitat.

This is because the tundras are known as a “tundra sanctuary” because they’re home to wolves and grizzly bear.

“We’ve seen the last of wolves being reintroduced into areas where grizzly habitat is being lost, and we’ve seen that in the Yukons tundrac,” said Kevin Macdonald, a member of the group.

“The End of Wolves is the end of wolves in protected habitats.”

Macdonald said the End of Woods Initiative was created to get the federal department to consider wolves in its habitat plan, and said that while the government has already indicated that it wants to continue to manage wolves in designated habitats, it hasn’t made any decisions yet.

So far, the Endof Woods Initiative has only made three recommendations, he said.

The first is for the government to establish a national wolf management plan.

The second is for an Endangered Habitat Conservation Fund to be established for the management of wolf habitat in protected conservation areas.

And the third is for a national program to be set up to manage wolf numbers in protected habitat.

“The first two are still on the table, but the third has to do with wolves in those protected areas,” Macdonald said.

“It’s the final thing that needs to be done.”