The Camper Mistake A Wolf Child With A Lost And Taken It From Its Parent

The camper mistake a wolf child with a lost and taken it from its parent

Published: 05:32 GMT, 5 June 2012 | Updated: 05:40 GMT, 5 June 2012

People camping in the Smoky mountains of Idaho think they’re rescuing a child lost in nature last week, but it turns out it’s a baby wolf.

The province saw the animal passing along the road Walm Spring northwest of Ketchum when they pick it up and take it to the vet local time.

But the Department of Fish and Game Idaho are trying our best to reunite the baby wolf is displaced with swarms of it after DNA tests confirmed the animal is not a dog, though it can still only a part of the wolf.

Cute: people camping in the Smoky mountains of Idaho think that they are ‘rescued’ a lost last week, but it turns out it’s a wolf child, in the photo

Mike Keckler,“They think that it is a pet in the house, so they picked it up and took it to a clinic in Ketchum, only to discover that it can be a wolf”, a spokesman of Fish and Game told NWCN.

Cubs are receiving care at zoo Boise Idaho but is afraid of humans and reluctant to accept food.

Parts and natural group Defenders of Wildlife was looking for my family dog but not discovered any signs indicating the herd remains in the area found the puppy.

While the authorities try to reunite the man in the photo, with a herd of it, it’s being taken care of at zoo Boise Idaho

Because the wolves alone has the survival rate is low, the ministry is considering implementing a search to help find the family of puppies.

It is not clear whether dogs are welcome puppy back or not but the authorities very much like to try.

“We still haven’t give up”, Suzanne Stone, a specialist in the wolf of Defenders of Wildlife, told The Idaho Statesman.

Pup: DNA tests shows the animal in the image, not a home without at least part of wolf

Funny: horses in the picture, are receiving care at zoo Boise, but is said to scare people

“We have several weeks if we can find this package.”

The tourists said they watched the pup for an hour and didn’t see any signs of the wolf pack before deciding to take the animal out of the wild.

Keckler said the parents were probably moving the pups from a den to a rendezvous site, usually within a mile or two.

Mountains: Idaho’s Smoky Mountains, pictured here in the winter, are home to wolves and other wildlife

The department is urging campers to leave baby animals alone if they see them in the wild, warning that taking them out of the wild does more bad than good.

‘Chances are… its parents may have been just a few hundred yards, or even a few yards off the road,’ Keckler told NWCN.

He said people should stay back, maybe take a photograph and then move along if they see baby animals, even if they’re cute.