By now you’ve probably heard about the upcoming launch of the National Park Service’s “Wild Life Week,” which will feature a wide array of activities designed to teach kids about wildlife, including a trip to the park.
But what if your kid is also curious about nature?
What about those that don’t enjoy the outdoors as much?
In the meantime, the National Parks Service has created a series of online resources to help children explore the parks and make connections with wildlife and plants.
We sat down with park rangers to find out how the kids can use these resources to explore and enjoy nature in their own ways.
First up is the Wild Life Week program, which features a series and online resources that explore the wildlife in the parks.
The program starts with the “Wildlife Week” video series and a series on the National Wildlife Refuge system, which includes the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and the Grand Teton National Park.
“The National Park System is home to a wide variety of animals that range from big game to small birds to other plants and animals,” the Wildlife Week website says.
“We have more than 60,000 species of plants and more than 300,000 animals.
In addition, we have a diverse array of animals and plants that are native to the United States and other countries.
In this way, our parks are home to diverse species that have unique adaptations and behaviors.
This is true for many species of animals in the United, including deer, elk, moose, mozzies, bison, bighorn sheep, black bears, black bear cubs, black rhinos, coyotes, red foxes, black panthers, bisons, bald eagles, bald and white-tailed deer, raccoons, owls, owlet-hawks, wild boars, raccoon dogs, woodchucks, racoons, jackrabbits, jack rabbits, waterfowl, babbling brooks, blue herons, bobwhite crows, woodpeckers, blackbirds, and bobcats.
This series is designed to get kids interested in nature by showing them different animals, habitats, and habitats in the national parks.
It also includes a section on plants and trees in the park, including the Great Basin, Grand Tene, and Sequoia national parks, which are among the most biodiverse places in the world.
It also includes an interactive online activity called the “Climb on the Bison” video, which highlights the unique and exciting animals in a variety of habitats and environments in the Great Plains.
It shows kids how to “climb on the bison” and “reach the treetops” to take a photo.”
The Wild Life Days and National Parks Education Day programs also feature educational and outdoor activities.”
Kids can also learn about the animals, plants, and animals in their environment and be inspired to protect them from the elements and share their experiences with others.”
The Wild Life Days and National Parks Education Day programs also feature educational and outdoor activities.
The National Parks Foundation, which is the parent organization of the park ranger programs, also created a video series that introduces children to the wildlife and habitats of the Great Lakes region.
“These are the kinds of programs that we do at our schools because we are dedicated to teaching kids the skills they need to become healthy, safe, and healthy-loving adults,” park rangist Dana Pritchett said.
“It’s really important for kids to know what the park system is all about and that they can come in and do whatever they want to do and get away from it all and enjoy it,” she added.
The park system offers an online learning and recreation portal called WildLifeDays.
The website is designed for kids ages 5-18 to learn about parks and wildlife in their local area.
For more information, visit the park’s Wild LifeDays website.
Other park programs include a wildlife education and wildlife education guide for young kids and a book called Wildlife for Kids.
It has a list of species of birds and animals that are in the National Wildlife Refuge system and features information about each species.
A website for youth also offers information about the National Wilderness Preservation System, a program that protects lands and waters in the country’s national parks and preserves habitat.