Last edited by Kazranris
Saturday, October 17, 2020 | History

4 edition of Tuktu, the caribou of the northern mainland. found in the catalog.

Tuktu, the caribou of the northern mainland.

Fraser Symington

Tuktu, the caribou of the northern mainland.

by Fraser Symington

  • 387 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by Canadian Wildlife Service, Natural and Historical Resources Branch, Dept. of Northern Affairs and National Resources in [Ottawa] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Canada.
    • Subjects:
    • Caribou -- Canada.

    • Edition Notes

      ContributionsCanadian Wildlife Service.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQL737.U5 S96
      The Physical Object
      Pagination92 p.
      Number of Pages92
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6023265M
      LC Control Number66090861

      the end of March, Dolphin and Union caribou move towards the northern shores of the mainland. They cross to Victoria Island in April and May. They then move northward and scatter, dispersing to calving areas. caribou calving is dispersed across central Victoria Island. They calve and spend summer into fall in the Northern Arctic ecozone. They.   TUKTU was a little Eskimo girl. Tuktu means caribou. She had been given this name, because only a few days before her birth, a relative named Tuktu had died; and as is the custom, this name had been given to the baby. She was well named, for caribou Brand: Wilder Publications.

      Caribou, tuktu in the Inuit language Inuktituk, live in the far north in North America, Greenland, Iceland, and Eurasia in arctic and subarctic the 19 th century, they lived as far south as Washington, Idaho, and New England. Approximately a million caribou currently live in Canada and another million in Alaska. About a dozen can still be found in Idaho, but they are severely endangered. There are 29 herds within the northern mountain caribou designatable unit (DU7) which was formerly known as the northern caribou ecotype. Twenty-five of those herds spend part or all of their time in British Columbia. Most caribou spend winters in mature, low elevation lodgepole pine or black spruce forests, or on wind-swept alpine slopes Missing: Tuktu.

      The Peary caribou (Rangifer tarandus pearyi) is a subspecies of caribou found in the High Arctic islands of Nunavut and the Northwest Territories in Canada. They are the smallest of the North American caribou, with the females weighing an average of 60 kg ( lb) and the males kg ( lb). In length the females average m (4 ft 7 in) and the males m (5 ft 7 in).Class: Mammalia. Tuktu, the caribou, is fundamental to the existence of the Inuit. Like its aquatic counterpart nattiq, the ringed seal, tuktu can be found almost anywhere in the Arctic where Inuit live. It is the mainstay of life for many of the mainland Inuit communities, and important as a source of both meat and warm, light clothing to those of the Eastern Arctic islands.


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Tuktu, the caribou of the northern mainland by Fraser Symington Download PDF EPUB FB2

Tuktu, the caribou of the northern mainland. [Ottawa] Canadian Wildlife Service, Natural and Historical Resources Branch, Dept. of Northern Affairs and National Resources [] (OCoLC) Tuktu (Barren Ground Caribou) Tuktu are central to the Yukon North Slope ecosystem in so many ways, including the culture and traditions of Inuvialuit.

With their incredible migration, they bring nutrients and life to the landscape, feeding everything from grasses and shrubs to larger predators, such as wolves and grizzly on: Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A 6K8.

Northern Affairs Canada. Please contact [email protected] or the Kitikmeot Heritage Society to purchase a copy of Thunder on the Tundra: Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit of the Bathurst Caribou.

Citation or reference to this report: Thorpe, N.L., Eyegetok, S., Hakongak, N., and Qitirmiut Elders. The Tuktu and Nogak Project: A Caribou Chronicle. The Inuit/Saami youth exchange project was initiated by the Baker Lake school and the caribou/reindeer livelihood book was part of an approach to strengthen the exchange.

The TUKTU programme also contributed financially to the Pauktuutit/Tester study on the social and economic impacts of the gold mine on the Inuit women of Baker Lake. Caribou Island is a masterpiece. Set in the remote bleakness of water-soaked, small town Alaska, this is a tale of desperation, failure, of man-versus-nature but also of man so arrogant and self-involved, so removed from reality that he does not bother to properly prepare for the battle/5().

Before we left for Arviat, Nunavut, I took stock of the inventory in our freezer: umingmak (musk ox), tuktu (caribou), muktaq (whale blubber): three kinds – beluga, narwhal and bowhead; (We had deep-fried beluga blubber in Toronto and it was amazing!) and then there was sea urchin, turbot and tunnuq (caribou fat)–all Tuktu we will use for the upcoming [ ].

The great and vast North is home to many arctic animals, including the ever-tasty and useful caribou; which in Inuktitut is called "tuktu" or "tuttu." Whether it's eaten frozen, raw, stewed, or fried, it is beyond delicious and will leave you wanting more.

Caribou Tuktu Cabs is the Main Taxi/ Public Transportation Company in the city of Iqaluit, Nunavut, serving you 24 hours a day 7 day Week. Call us See More J /5(1). The Dolphin-Union caribou herd, locally known as the island caribou, are a migratory population of barren-ground caribou (Rangifer tarandus groenlandicus) that occupy Victoria Island in Canada's High Arctic and the nearby mainland.

They are endemic to Canada. Caribou are the primary source of meat for most northern mainland residents and they contribute largely to the northern economy through wildlife tourism and recreational hunting.

More importantly, the animals play a unique role in the history and culture of many First Nations and g: Tuktu. A tasty tribute to Canada's North A Taste of the Arctic brings together hundreds of dinner guests every year to celebrate Inuit culture and cuisine.

Think smoked char, dried caribou and narwhal. When the Caribou Do Not Come Indigenous Knowledge and Adaptive Management in the Barren-ground caribou are known regionally as tuktu of northern Indigenous peoples, this book is likely to be of interest to northerners and the broader public alike.

Although the work implicitly. Caribou are large antlered land mammals that live in the cold climates of North America. While all caribou in North America belong to the same species Rangifer tarandus, there are many different herds and subspecies across the Canada, the caribou that live in the tundra and over-winter in the northern reaches of the boreal forests are commonly called the barren-ground caribou.

The territory of the Inuit (also called Eskimo, Inupiaq, Yupik, and other regional names) cover the northern and western regions of Alaska, northern Canada, and Greenland. Hunt Description. Every year, multiple trophy, record book Caribou Bulls are harvested. The cost of your hunt includes: (1) Bull Caribou, Wolf After August 10th, Wolverine after August 20th, Grizzly Bear (Alaska residence only or next of kin when the season is open) for no additional g: Tuktu.

An image of a bull caribou, or reindeer, with the word "tuktu" (caribou) spelled out in the Inuit (Eskimo) alphabet. The caribou (Rangifer tarandus), known as the reindeer outside of North America, is a deer of the Arctic and Subarctic.

While overall widespread and numerous, some subspecies are rare and one has gone extinct. The Inuit word tuktu means - deer that never stops moving.

Caribou Brand: Northern World And Wildlife. "Caribou and the North is an engaging introduction to these animals and how crucial they are to their environment Hummel and Ray will likely draw you into the story whether you would like to find out more about caribou, the cultures of northern aboriginals, or how anthropogenic climate change is stressing and will continue stressing both animals and the peoples of the North Missing: Tuktu.

*Tuktu is Inuktitut for “caribou.” The language is spoken north of the tree line in Newfoundland and Labrador, Quebec, and the northern territories. ** The Newfoundland Regiment was renamed the Royal Newfoundland Regiment in January by order of George V.

It was the only regiment to receive such recognition during the war years. The South Selkirks mountain caribou: endangered icons and the world’s southernmost caribou herd Read our latest update on mountain caribou here, or check out this detailed coverage from British Columbia blog The Narwhal.

A unique ecotype of the woodland caribou subspecies (rangifer tarandus caribou), mountain caribou reside in limited numbers in interior British Columbia and western g: Tuktu. This species status report is a comprehensive report that compiles and analyzes the best available information on the (singular: Tuktu, Peary caribou, or Rangifer tarandus pearyi) are recognized by Inuvialuit based on their smaller size, lighter as well as the very northern extension of the mainland (Boothia Peninsula).

In the Northwest. Within the landlocked center of Canada’s northernmost region, tuktu (caribou) is added to stir-fry or eaten raw in rich, buttery, deep-burgundy chunks.

The stomach can be .“Tuktu! Tuktu!” First ones and twos, small bands, and then a torrent of life flowing down from the northern hills.

Hundreds and hundreds, soon countless thousands flooding the land, bringing life and laughter in anticipation of the coming harvest. Tuktu (pronounced Took-two) is the Inuktitut word for caribou, and cries of “Tuktu!

Tuktu!” brought joy and excitement to all who heard them.Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My libraryMissing: Tuktu.