|Title: Caribou at King Salmon, Alternative Title: (Rangifer tarandus), Creator: Foro, Jim, Source: FWS-6349, Publisher: U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Contributor: ASSISTANT REGIONAL DIRECTOR-EXTERNAL AFFAIRS.|
Although they are called by different names in North America, wild caribou and domestic reindeer are considered to be a single species throughout the world. Caribou are rather large members of the deer family. Their broad, concave hoofs spread to aid walking on soft ground and are good for digging in snow. Both sexes grow antlers that in males serve as sexual ornaments and weapons for fighting rivals during the breeding season. Alaskan caribou are clove-brown with a white neck and rump. Chukotkan reindeer, as a result of domestication, have varied pelt combinations of brown, grey, black and white in the same herd. Bering Land Bridge National Preserve FULL TEXT
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