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Relations between nutritional condition and survival of North American elk Cervus elaphus.
With an outside antler spread of more than six feet, this particular elk officially scored at 406 7/8 on the Boone & Crockett scale, and would have ranked in the top 30 for American elk in the non-typical antlers category (according to the 1999 Boone & Crockett "Records of North American Big Game" book).
Roosevelt's elk antlers are compact in comparison to American elk antlers.
Our North American elk were once thought to be a subspecies of the red deer, but recent DNA evidence indicates they are two distinct species.
With an outside antler spread of over six feet, this particular elk unofficially scored at 387 2/8 on the Boone & Crockett scale, and would have ranked in the top 100 for American elk in the non-typical antlers category.
No study of North American elk populations, or forecast of future elk hunting opportunities, could possibly be done today without referring to the expansion of wolves in the West since their reintroduction in 1995.
the North American Elk Breeders Association, the Northwest Meat Processors Association, the Ohio Association of Meat Processors, the Oklahoma-Texas Meat Processors Association, the South Carolina Association of Meat Processors, Inc.
True or false: North American elk, like ocean-going walrus, and African elephant, wear ivory tusks in their upper palate.

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