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No New Posts Cottonwood Grove Creek

To the west of White Tail Gander, lies a grassy meadow that has a clay banked creek winding through it, cutting through a grove of tall ancient cottonwood trees, the creek gets its name from. A cool retreat in the summer, and great protection from the harsh winters, these trees have withstood the test of time, many of which are hundreds of years old, and bases broad enough to hide the biggest horse behind. In the summer time, the cottonwood seed flies like snow a few different times in the summer. There a few large trees that had fallen over the creek, which makes crossing for the young and meek easier. The clay banks can be quite sticky, suck down on any hoof that stays stationary too long in its muck. The grove is home to more than just any equine. Groups of turkey call the grove home especially in the winter, deer, bear, cougars, and other game take refuge here in the eeriness of the grove. It's been heard that Indian would inhabit the grove under the circumstances. Old evidence of broken bows, and other weapons can be found here and there that proves this to be right.

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No New Posts White Tail Gander

A large meadow that's a prime habitat for White tailed deer to graze. Other animals make this place home as well including turkey, prairie chickens, pheasants, and other small animals. Grass is thick, and belly deep on the deer, making it a great hideout for little fawns, and a small cattail lined pond where everyone can come to get a drink. Woody plants, and scrub line the meadow, making it potentially dangerous to those who aren't alert of their surroundings.

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No New Posts Black Bear Thicket

A well inhabited area by Black bears, and even a few Grizzlies, especially spring through autumn, for the thicket is a smorgasbord for them, and other herbivorous creatures. Acres of lush grass, berries, sedges, sweet-vetch roots, sunk cabbage, and other starch rich plants attract the bears for miles to this valley thicket to support their omnivorous diet. Their diet also consists of carrion, baby elk, deer, moose, and caribou, and fish if they're near a river with spawning fish. But, don't think they wouldn't try to make a young horse, or a foal a meal if you stumble into the thicket to try to eat with them on this rich food sourced area, they're a bit greedy. Keep your wits about you when you enter. The thicket is covered in a thick fog most mornings, and is hard to tell where the predators are.

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No New Posts Cardinal Meadows

A vast lush grassy meadow over rolling hills that is dotted here and there with a small mixes of Cottonwood & Cedar tree groves, and a few fruit bearing trees and plants including, mulberry, wild grape, apple, and dogwood. A shallow stream fed by the snow melt off the mountain range winds its way through the meadow. Wildflowers of all color sorts are mixed into the landscape. This is a typically safe haven for foals, and a frequented area for social gatherings. It gets its name by the cardinal bird pairs that call the area home in the small tree groves, fighting each other in the spring over breeding territory, as well as other birds that migrate to the area in the spring.

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Sterling Plains

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