Last year, a video of a man chasing and riding on a moose paddling on a lake outraged animal activists.
More moose are loose and on the move as they invade previously uninhabitable areas of the Alaskan tundra, according to a new study that revealed how global warming continues to change our ecosystem.
Minnesota Department of Natural Resources researchers are making strides toward figuring out what is killing the state's moose. Preliminary reports suggest it is a combination of health issues and increased predation.
Moose and snowshoe hares have taken a liking to the increased shrubery growth along Alaska's North Slope.
Moose, elk, and the very rarely seen northern bog lemming are some of the animals on Minnesota's "concern" lists and living near or in the 1-million acre expanse of the Boundary Waters on the Minnesota/Canada border.
Moose die-offs in the animal's southern range are prompting researchers to conduct population counts over the next three years in New York's Adirondack Mountains.
Moose populations have been suffering over the past decade due to blood-thirsty ticks, but now a herd in Vermont is showing signs of recovery from the infestation, according to wildlife officials.
Moose season kicked off this Monday with a bit of a pest problem, as winter ticks have caused moose populations in New England and across parts of the northern United States to drop, according to reports.