Kenaï lives with Hoonah, the dominant female and their 3 daughters: Alma (April 25, 2017) then Ottawa and Taïga (April 20, 2018).
Kenaï eats beef, chicken, pigeon, fish (sardines and herring) and some fruits and vegetables. Like many canivores, he does not need to eat every day, which is why the healers fast him 3 times a week.
The keepers vary meal times and in the enclosure, they disperse new smells, hide sheep's wool or elephant droppings ... Kenaï loves enrichments, especially surprises hidden in the straw.
The keepers go to their enclosure regularly to check that all is well and that the enclosure is secure. Wolves do not hesitate to approach healers, but do not seek the conntact. Wolves accept their presence on the land and respect their needs.
In 2019, the wolves changed enclosures: the opportunity to mark a new territory and discover a new landscaped area, one hectare, according to their needs.
Wolves love to take a nap on the cabin installed next to the water point. When the weather is hot, they like to bathe in the waterhole.
Because all species play a role in the balance of ecosystems essential for life on earth, protecting them means acting for the good of the planet and the survival of future generations.All the animals
Missions, actions, projects, partners, theme days ... Discover the latest news from The Le PAL Nature Foundation.All the news
The Borneo Nature Foundation association carries out awareness-raising and training actions for young people in the region to save the Borneo forest from deforestation.
The AFdPZ has launched an urgent appeal for donations to meet the needs of the Chad region. The PAL Nature Foundation responded generously.
From November 14 to 29, 3 members of the C.P.P.R association in partnership with Red Panda Network (RPN) went on a mission to Nepal.