Predators Preserve The Game Pdf Download ((EXCLUSIVE))
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Predators: Surviving LifeWritten byDavid LaphamPenciled byAllan JeffersonInked byDavid RiveraJordi TarragonaColored byMichelle MadsenLettered byNate PiekosCover(s) bySean PhillipsEdited byScott AllieSierra HahnFreddye LinsJohn SchorkPublisherDark Horse ComicsRelease date(s)July 2010ChronologyPreceded byPredatorsConcurrentPredators: Beating the BulletFollowed byPredator: Fire and StonePredators: Surviving Life, also known as Predators: Preserve the Game, Predators: The Official Sequel or simply Predators, is a one-shot comic book that was first published by Dark Horse Comics in July 2010. It was written by David Lapham, pencilled by Allan Jefferson, inked by David Rivera and Jordi Tarragona, colored by Michelle Madsen, lettered by Nate Piekos, and edited by Scott Allie, Sierra Hahn, Freddye Lins and John Schork, with cover art by Sean Phillips. The comic continues the story of Royce and Isabelle on the game preserve after the events of the film.
OVERVIEWIn the Web-based game Predator Protector, students take on the role of an Ocean Adventures expedition volunteer member. In this role, students are charged with protecting three species of sharks from danger in order to defend the balance of nature in the ecosystem that these top predators help to maintain. Use the tips and handouts below to turn the Predator Protector game into a structured learning activity for your students.
BACKGROUNDIn the second episode of Jean-Michel Cousteau: Ocean Adventures, Sharks at Risk, Jean-Michel Cousteau and his dive team travel to French Polynesia and South Africa to swim with sharks and to dispel the myth that sharks are senseless killers. Their expedition uncovers the threats sharks face from their human predators and explores the vital role these top predators play in supporting the intricate balance that makes up the ocean ecosystem. Based on the experiences of the Ocean Adventures team, Predator Protector is a fast-paced interactive game in which students are the environmental heroes, protecting sharks from the numerous dangers that plague them in the ocean and thus helping to preserve the delicate balance of the ecosystem. Playing the part of an Ocean Adventures volunteer team member, students visit three separate locations to protect different species of sharks -- the shallow waters of California to swim with swell sharks, the mid-depth reef waters of French Polynesia to trail gray reef sharks and the cold, deep waters of Australia to protect the great white shark. Swimming behind one of the sharks, students are armed with repellent to deter the shark from life-threatening pressures. They accumulate points by keeping their shark alive long enough to find food and by ensuring their shark lives long enough to reproduce and keep the population stable. Students will need to monitor the level of shark health and time left on their mission. Upon completion of the game, students will analyze their data and compile a report describing what they have learned, then submit their report to the Volunteer Supervisor (the teacher).
All hunters born on or after Jan. 1, 1961 must successfully complete a hunter education course before purchasing a hunting license. Hunter education is not required if purchasing an Apprentice License or short-term license, if you are hunting on your own land, or if you are hunting pen raised game birds on a licensed shooting preserve.
Those who field dress animals, fish, and birds and transport them from the field are often unaware of the potential risks associated with foodborne pathogen contamination. As with any perishable meat, raw or undercooked game meat can contain harmful bacteria such as salmonellae and pathogenic strains of Escherichia coli. These bacteria, often associated with the gastrointestinal tracts of animals, can cause illness in humans when ingested. Contamination of meat or fish may occur through the initial wound as well as during field dressing, handling, and transport. Bacterial numbers will increase on the meat, especially if held at improper temperatures. If the meat is not properly cooked or preserved, or if cross-contamination occurs, there is an increased risk that these pathogens will be ingested, often resulting in foodborne illness. Therefore, proper handling of game meat or fish from the field or stream to the table is extremely important. This publication contains guidelines and hints to help ensure the food you are consuming is handled and prepared safely. 2b1af7f3a8