Here is a story from Colorado outfitter, David Holbrook who was on a caribou hunt up in northern Québec. My dad and I were in a canoe and it was a river hunt. We didn’t do any shooting in the river of course, we waited for the caribou to get out. It was chilly and we pulled out and my guide made the fire and he made a of tea. I am sitting there and I am glassing on the other side of the river and there is a bunch of caribou coming over and I saw this big bull coming over. I thought I had better take a look at the bull as he got in the river so my guide and I jumped in the canoe and we went out there and cut him out of the herd so that we could see him. What I thought were non-typical points on the racas velvet hanging here and there. He was beside the new and I grabbed that Caribou’s tail and he was pulling that canoe like you would not believe, kind of like a 10 hp outboard motor. I reached in my pocket and got my camera ready and the picture I let go of the tail and I snapped the picture. It is an experience a person has to go through to believe what happens in a situation like that, it was neat. A 10 hp Johnson named caribou. There you go, exactly. Well, sadly those days maybe coming to an end. The Idaho statesman reports that, David Moscowitz, a biologist, photographer, author and outdoor educator, has spent most of his life tracking the habits of elusive animals. Included in them are the Caribou. And, as a result of his observations, moscowitz wasn't surprised when Canadian officials announced plans to relocate D6 surviving Caribou that go in and out of the United States from Canada. The species has been in serious decline for years. Some of the reasons are a result of logging and human development destroying their native habitat. But humans aren’t the only culprits. Not surprisingly you can include wolves.