Big Cat Spotted Near Antigo, WI

  • barefootlover

    Posts: 566

    Jan 08, 2018 4:09 PM GMT
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    Jan 08, 2018 8:19 PM GMT
    OMG, it's a Murder Floof!
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    Jan 08, 2018 9:25 PM GMT
    Something to keep the deer in check. Wish we had more of them here. The deer here are just rats with hooves.
  • carew28

    Posts: 849

    Jan 08, 2018 9:52 PM GMT
    A few years ago, a young male cougar was hit and killed by a car on a Connecticut highway. This was the first actual confirmed record of a cougar in New England since the were exterminated in the 1800s. There have been rumors about them travelling through here, but until this one was killed by a car, no actual proof. They tested its DNA, and found that it originated from a cougar population in the Black Hills of South Dakota. We still have no ongoing resident cougar population in New England.
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    Jan 09, 2018 2:54 AM GMT
    Such beautiful creatures.
    Australia has no big cat's.
    Albeit we have Drop Bears.
  • MuchoMasQueMu...

    Posts: 1470

    Jan 09, 2018 7:50 AM GMT
    Here, kitty kitty...!!

    What a beauty.
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    Jan 09, 2018 8:07 AM GMT
    MuchoMasQueMusculo saidHere, kitty kitty...!!

    What a beauty.

    Don't try grabbing that pussy.
  • MuchoMasQueMu...

    Posts: 1470

    Jan 09, 2018 3:33 PM GMT


    icon_lol.gif

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    Jan 10, 2018 12:23 AM GMT
    two_meninlove saidSuch beautiful creatures.
    Australia has no big cat's.
    Albeit we have Drop Bears.


    Well you used to have one (Tasmanian Tiger - even though it had marsupial genetics) until aussies killed them off in the last century.
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    Jan 11, 2018 6:56 AM GMT
    HikerSkier said
    two_meninlove saidSuch beautiful creatures.
    Australia has no big cat's.
    Albeit we have Drop Bears.


    Well you used to have one (Tasmanian Tiger - even though it had marsupial genetics) until aussies killed them off in the last century.

    Mate the Thylacine, also knowen as the Tasmanian Wolf, wasn't a big cat. Believed to of been killed off, on the main island, by the Dingo.
    Wasn't driven to extinction in Tasmania' by Aussies, rather the Pommies.
  • carew28

    Posts: 849

    Jan 15, 2018 4:08 PM GMT
    two_meninlove said
    HikerSkier said
    two_meninlove saidSuch beautiful creatures.
    Australia has no big cat's.
    Albeit we have Drop Bears.


    Well you used to have one (Tasmanian Tiger - even though it had marsupial genetics) until aussies killed them off in the last century.

    Mate the Thylacine, also knowen as the Tasmanian Wolf, wasn't a big cat. Believed to of been killed off, on the main island, by the Dingo.
    Wasn't driven to extinction in Tasmania' by Aussies, rather the Pommies.


    Pommies are Aussies too, aren't they ?

    Thylacines (Tasmanian wolf) didn't become extinct on the island of Tasmania until the early 1900s. Some of them were still being exhibited in zoos up until that time, and their skins are preserved in museums. There are photos of them on record. Maybe someone with more computer proficiency than me could upload a photo. They were a very unusual looking animal. I'm sure that some of the preserved skins must contain their DNA. Maybe sometime in the future they'll have the technology to recreate them.
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    Jan 15, 2018 8:00 PM GMT
    carew28 said
    two_meninlove said
    HikerSkier said
    two_meninlove saidSuch beautiful creatures.
    Australia has no big cat's.
    Albeit we have Drop Bears.


    Well you used to have one (Tasmanian Tiger - even though it had marsupial genetics) until aussies killed them off in the last century.

    Mate the Thylacine, also knowen as the Tasmanian Wolf, wasn't a big cat. Believed to of been killed off, on the main island, by the Dingo.
    Wasn't driven to extinction in Tasmania' by Aussies, rather the Pommies.


    Pommies are Aussies too, aren't they ?

    Thylacines (Tasmanian wolf) didn't become extinct on the island of Tasmania until the early 1900s. Some of them were still being exhibited in zoos up until that time, and their skins are preserved in museums. There are photos of them on record. Maybe someone with more computer proficiency than me could upload a photo. They were a very unusual looking animal. I'm sure that some of the preserved skins must contain their DNA. Maybe sometime in the future they'll have the technology to recreate them.


    Pommies evolved into Aussies, as did the Scottish, and Mick's; even the Swiss did too.
    But a Pome is one thing and us Aussies are another. The Pome accent started to die here, starting with the first born to this Great Southern Land.
    The male thylazine, also had a pouch protecting his cock and balls, most unusual in a marsupial.