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General but copious amounts of information on migration.
"The Greatest Animal Migration." African Migrations (43 min.) This documentary follows the migration of wildabeasts across the Sarangheti, with all the various other creatures that are traveling simultaneously with the wildabeasts, and the natural phenomenon that can occurr along the way.
"The Greatest Migration." YouTube. Free Documentary. 4 Aug. 2014. Web. <https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t0zwP3xt-xo>
The notion of elephants and conservation without borders is crucial for preserving biodiversity and a healthy landscape. Using African elephants as an inspiration, EWB strives to identify wildlife migratory corridors, secure wild habitats and elevate conservation of all wildlife.
Using a scientific framework to identify the world’s most Evolutionarily Distinct and Globally Endangered (EDGE) species, the EDGE of Existence programme highlights and protects unique species on the planet.
"The Old Elephant Route project was designed and conducted to study the past and present migration of wild elephants on the border area between Burma and north-eastern India as well as the viability of this corridor as a migratory route in a region which is located at the geographic heart of the elephant habitat in Asia."
Video courtesy of the World Wildlife Fund: "Tracking wildlife movement is critical to conservation. This zebra was safely tranquilized and collared in 2012, documenting a recorded migration for land mammals in Africa. Eight collared zebras were tracked via GPS making a made a round trip of more than 300 miles between Botswana and Namibia two years in a row."
"Colloring a Zebra to Track it's Record Migration." YouTube. WWF. 4 Aug. 2014. We. <https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SxrrGH8V9Dw>
Video courtesy of the New York Times YouTube channel.
"The Long Journey Home." YouTube. New York Times. 4 Aug. 2014. Web. <https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RFoSpaNqqeQ>
"Unlike most other insects in temperate climates, Monarch butterflies cannot survive a long cold winter. Instead, they spend the winter in roosting spots. Monarchs west of the Rocky Mountains travel to small groves of trees along the California coast. Those east of the Rocky Mountains fly farther south to the forests high in the mountains of Mexico."