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AVALANCHE REPORT- WINTER 2001-2002
Location of Avalanche Date Time of Day No. Killed Activity initiating Avalanche
Hatcher Pass 11/11/2001 2:00 p.m. 1 (w) Snowshoeing


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AVALANCHE FATAL ACCIDENTS
Location of Avalanche Date ------- Time of Day No. Killed Activity initiating Avalanche
Hatcher Pass 11/11/2001 2:00 p.m. 1 Snowshoeing
Alaskana Rad Health Alaska SRT Clyde Home Health Physics

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ANTLERS, HORNS, TUSKS and CLAWS
Antlers are fast growing, have multiple points (are tree like), shed annually, and usually very tall. Horns are slow growing, permanent, have a single point, are much thicker relative to their height, and do not usually branch (antelope is an exception). Cervidae (moose, elk, caribou, reindeer, and deer) have antlers. Bovidae (sheep, goats, muskox, bison) have horns. Usually horns are found on both sexes, while antlers are found only in the male (caribou is the exception). Many Alaskan animals have claws, and only a few were selected for examples. Far fewer have tusks, but the Woolly mammoth was a notable one for its huge tusks and is listed even though it is extinct in Alaska today. It is notable that several of those on the list were hunted to extinction in Alaska, but live here now because they were reintroduced from somewhere else. They lived as indigenous species in the past. These include elk (Olympia, Washington-1928), muskox (Greenland-1931), bison (Montana-1928), and reindeer (1892). Since tusks vary in number the number of tusks normally found on the animal is listed as well.


ANTLER, HORN, TUSK, or CLAW?
Alaskan Antler Horn Tusk Claw
Caribou (m,f) X
Reindeer (m,f) X
Moose (m) X
Elk (m) X
Sitka Deer (m) X
Dall sheep (m,f) X
Mtn. goat (m,f) X
Muskox (m,f) X
Bison (m,f) X
Walrus (m,f) (2) X
Narwhal (m)(1) X
Stejnger’s whale (m)(2) X
Wooly Mammoth (2) X
Black bear X
Grizzley bear X
Polar bear X
Eagle X

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