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时间: 2019-11-12 15:26:02 马会踢咬主人不 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

Mountain hare numbers on Scottish grouse moors in the Highlands have fallen to less than one per cent of the 1950s level, according to a study that increased pressure on  SNP ministers to clamp down on culls.

The Centre for Ecology & Hydrology and the RSPB studied counts of the animals over six decades - from 1954 to 1999 - on moorland managed for red grouse shooting and on neighbouring mountain land.

They found that the mountain hare population on moorland sites in the eastern Highlands decreased by nearly five per cent every year, but from 1999 to 2017 this increased dramatically to more than 30 per cent per year.

On alpine sites, numbers of mountain hares fluctuated but increased overall until...

Mountain hare numbers on Scottish grouse moors in the Highlands have fallen to less than one per cent of the 1950s level, according to a study that increased pressure on  SNP ministers to clamp down on culls.

The Centre for Ecology & Hydrology and the RSPB studied counts of the animals over six decades - from 1954 to 1999 - on moorland managed for red grouse shooting and on neighbouring mountain land.

They found that the mountain hare population on moorland sites in the eastern Highlands decreased by nearly five per cent every year, but from 1999 to 2017 this increased dramatically to more than 30 per cent per year.

On alpine sites, numbers of mountain hares fluctuated but increased overall until...

Mountain hare numbers on Scottish grouse moors in the Highlands have fallen to less than one per cent of the 1950s level, according to a study that increased pressure on  SNP ministers to clamp down on culls.

The Centre for Ecology & Hydrology and the RSPB studied counts of the animals over six decades - from 1954 to 1999 - on moorland managed for red grouse shooting and on neighbouring mountain land.

They found that the mountain hare population on moorland sites in the eastern Highlands decreased by nearly five per cent every year, but from 1999 to 2017 this increased dramatically to more than 30 per cent per year.

On alpine sites, numbers of mountain hares fluctuated but increased overall until...

Mountain hare numbers on Scottish grouse moors in the Highlands have fallen to less than one per cent of the 1950s level, according to a study that increased pressure on  SNP ministers to clamp down on culls.

The Centre for Ecology & Hydrology and the RSPB studied counts of the animals over six decades - from 1954 to 1999 - on moorland managed for red grouse shooting and on neighbouring mountain land.

They found that the mountain hare population on moorland sites in the eastern Highlands decreased by nearly five per cent every year, but from 1999 to 2017 this increased dramatically to more than 30 per cent per year.

On alpine sites, numbers of mountain hares fluctuated but increased overall until...