Ronan Donovan travels through Ellis Meyer’s high Arctic island, in pursuit of the legendary white wolf deserted by humans.

Wolves have never been hunted and are fearless and free, providing an opportunity to learn more about this mysterious social predator.

But when wolves are not afraid of humans, Ronan’s journey is not easy.


Falling into the heart of a barren desert where wolves can travel hundreds of square miles.

he must first find a packet in which the dogs of the season are born – and then see if the family accepts him.

Will or will not. When he searched the tundra, he found a strange wolf dung string, before he found out from a small family that he was taking care of the newborn’s litter.

 wolves are cautious and refuse to approach Ronan

But these wolves are cautious and refuse to approach Ronan. Disappointed and exhausted, Ronan will have to hurry to find another pack before the end of the short Arctic.

heat in the winter darkness. He set out for a new place in anticipation of a close contest, and soon his value increased when a group of wolves made him fearless and frightened.

This packet is huge and confident – 6 adults and 4 pull-ups – and with surprise and joy, he quickly accepted Ronan among himself. As he travels with them in the summer,


he sees them hunting musk oxen, enduring catastrophic damage, and struggling to survive in the harshest conditions on earth.

Here in Woodside, white wolves like the Hudson Bay wolf are amazing, but there are ridiculous subspecies of the gray wolf.

Living in northern Canada, they are well suited to the cold. Deep coats, long legs and large claws allow them to stay warm, dry and agile in Canada’s harsh winters.

Although their safety status has not yet been assessed, Hudson’s Bay Wolf is generally considered to be an endangered subtype.

What Big Eyes You Have!

Woodside is proud to be number one in the UK and Lincolnshire is the only pack of four Hudson Bay wolves.


They are called Hudson, Saskatchewan, Nona, and Toba after the names of the regions of Canada.

to which they belong (Hudson’s Bay, Saskatchewan, Nunavut, and Manitoba).


Is This My Best Side?

When you go to Woodside, you will often hear wolves singing because they like to howl several times a day. It is often repentance that eliminates them all, because it makes a fuss!


32 to 70 kg (70-155 lbs)


to 180 cm tall (3.2-5.9 feet)


Like other types of wolves, only high-level alpha and beta females will be allowed to sync and reproduce in a single packet.


This ensures that due to lack of food resources during potentially difficult times,

there will be very little spread in many poppies which can grow up to twelve puppies at a time.

Arctic wolves can breed inland or icebergs where it is possible, although this is not always the case. Dirt made in rocks, caves, or other wolves has been used in the past.




A variety of food sources, mostly large herbs such as bananas, caribou, deer, yaks, as well as small prey for animals, caribou and litter are also eaten in the Arctic.

Like many predators, wolves are opportunists.


Minimal concern


North America and Greenland but not mainland Europe or Asia.

How is the Arctic Wolf adapted to its environment?

An animal from the far north spends its entire life above the northern tree line in the Arctic tundra. Arctic wolves roam North America and Greenland, although they do not spread to mainland Europe or Asia.


It is a type of gray wolf, although it is no longer considered a separate subspecies, it is the least endangered of all gray wolves.

and subspecies because they live in deserts inhabited by humans. Are Contact or conflict with?

They live in some of the coldest places on earth, they have a lot of physical, behavioral, and physical adaptations that allow them to do it successfully.

Arctic wolves live in the wild for about 7 to 10 years.

Arctic Wolf Adaptations:

  • surface Small ears are smaller than other gray wolves and other subspecies so that their surface area can be reduced to volume ratio (physical).
  • This means that they have a lower surface area to lose heat from the larger ears of their southern cousins.
  • ick Thick-skinned seasonal fur (physical) – The coat of the Arctic wolf is always thick and highly insulated. It is light in color, often white, and in some people gray.
  • The fur has inner and outer layers that soften the inner layer for insulation and a layer of outer long hair and water ice that thickens with the onset of cold weather.
  • fur (physical) floors – to protect them from snow and ice and to provide better grip on slippery surfaces.
  • Body fat layer (physical / physiological) – Saving and storing heat will help you survive the winter when food can be provided intermittently.
  • ws Heat Exchanger (Physical / Physical) – Like many other animals, including domestic dogs, the claws of Arctic wolves have a mechanism that keeps them at a temperature lower than their limbs to retain heat. Minimal damage.
  • In contact with the earth. The blood that enters the claws is used to warm the bleeding, thus preventing this intensity from stabilizing from heat loss. Similar patterns are found in the feet of birds such as ducks and penguins.
  • Huge area with packet areas of 2500 square kilometers (1000 square miles) or more. (Behavior) – The size of the area is related to the amount of food available.
  • Arctic wolves will find large numbers of animals such as caribou muskids in the pack and solitary small prey such as Arctic rabbits, lemons, etc.
  • They will form groups of about 2 to 20 people or depending on the amount and type of prey available to them.