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This profile was last updated on 2/6/14  and contains information from public web pages.

Bruce W. Plowman

Wrong Bruce W. Plowman?

Furbearer Biologist, Division of ...

Phone: (812) ***-****  HQ Phone
Hoosier Tree Dogs
P.O. Box 93
Batesville , Indiana 47006
United States


Employment History

28 Total References
Web References
Indiana DNR Running Season Proposal, 6 Feb 2014 [cached]
Bruce Plowman, Furbearer Biologist, Division of Fish & Wildlife
"It's like a protected population," says ..., 29 April 2008 [cached]
"It's like a protected population," says Bruce Plowman, wildlife biologist for the Indiana Department of Natural Resources Division of Fish and Wildlife.
"As with any other wildlife species, it's something to enjoy, but from a distance," Plowman says.
South Bend Tribune, 12 Feb 2006 [cached]
IDNR furbearer biologist Bruce Plowman said the girdled trees aren't signposts, like the "sign heaps" of mud and scent beavers use to communicate their presence."Tree girdling ... is a common behavior of beaver and has more to do with food habits than territorial marking.They are feeding on the bark," Plowman said.Cordell recalls finding chew marks about two feet off the ground, instead of the customary eight inches, made by beavers gnawing tree trunks atop deep winter snow.
By 1947, Indiana's beaver population was estimated at 5,000 individuals, according to Plowman.
Today, "Indiana's beaver population is flourishing," Plowman said.
News - Post-Tribune (Gary), 2 Aug 2002 [cached]
Raccoons not only go after garbage, they also like gardens, sweet corn and compost piles, according to Bruce W. Plowman, a wildlife research biologist with the Indiana Department of Natural Resources.
Experts suggest blocking raccoons from their favorite hideouts such as attics or garages and not putting garbage out until the morning it is picked up.
But the masked invaders aren't easily defeated.
According to one American Indian legend (the fight for food predates subdivisions and apartment buildings, after all) the raccoon got its trademark mask when ashes from a human fire scarred its face forever.
Muncie, Indiana -, 2 Dec 2002 [cached]
DNR furbearer biologist Bruce Plowman calls fur trapping and hunting "the first wave of protection against nuisance animals."He said, "People don't want 'coons in their chimneys and skunks under their porches."
According to Plowman, about 3,000 opossums, 2,700 beavers, 2,600 mink, 2,000 red foxes, 2,000 coyotes and 400 gray foxes were bought by Indiana fur buyers last season, in addition to the muskrats and raccoons.Red fox and beaver are Indiana's most valuable furs.Opossums are the least valuable.
Sayers's wife, Andrea, who was a hairdresser until 1995, has become one of the state's best taxidermists, judging from the number of first-place trophies and ribbons she has won from the Association of Indiana Taxidermist.
Doing business as Mississinewa Valley Taxidermy Studio, she has customers throughout the United States.
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