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Cleveland Metroparks biologist Marlo Perdicas explains how the coyote population in the Cuyahoga Valley region is tracked using radio collars and computers. (Ed Suba Jr./Akron Beacon Journal)
Cleveland Metroparks biologist Marlo Perdicas tracks the coyote population in the parks using radio collars. (Ed Suba Jr./Akron Beacon Journal)
Cleveland Metroparks biologist Marlo Perdicas shows at their field office how the movements of six or seven coyotes in the Cuyahoga Valley region are tracked using radio collars and computers. Each colored dot represents an animal and its movements. (Ed Suba Jr./Akron Beacon Journal)
For tracking coyotes, aVHF collar on left and GPS collar on right. (Marlo Perdicas photo)
A female coyote with GPS collar released back into Cleveland Metro
Parks properties (Jerry Cannon photo)
Bethany Wallace, left, Marlo Perdicas, right, and Sarah
Stankovich, back left, return a male coyote to Cleveland Metro Parks properties for release. (Photo by Jerry Cannon)
Female coyote released back to Metro Parks, Serving Summit County
properties. She is wearing a GPS collar. (photo Jerry Cannon)
GPS data map, courtesy of Metro Parks, Serving Summit County shows a nice example of data brought in from our GPS collars. Each dot is one location and each color is a different animal wearing a GPS cell collar.
A coyote forages for food in a field along Akron-Peninsula road in the Cuyahoga Valley on Monday, Feb. 25, 2008 in Peninsula, Ohio. (Paul Tople/Akron Beacon Journal file photo)
In the weeks since Summa Health’s abrupt changeover of its emergency room physician group on New Year’s Day and the growing dissent by hundreds of doctors calling for the resignation of hospital leadership, many patients have been emailing us, calling and posting questions and comments to social media.