Gary has a great love and respect for wildlife and wildlife habitats. He loves to photograph wildlife and enjoys passing on things he has learned about nature to others. In addition, he loves to show wildlife in its natural form.
Gary is at the upper end of the series of beaver ponds with large and small feeder streams. The small streams can be called waterways. Gary was sitting beside the beaver pond, far away from the main marsh and the central Beaver Pond.
He wanted everyone to get an insight into how the wetland wildlife was and had decided to set a series of trail cams that showed the variety of Nova Scotia’s wildlife.
He wanted to know more about the wild animals that frequently visited the upper marsh or the beaver point. He thought the animals who often visited the swamp were only ducks, geese, and beavers, but the trail cam had a somewhat different story to tell.
Nova Scotia’s wildlife was vast, and many other animals were a part of the ecosystem. Gary discussed the ecosystem of Nova Scotia. At the same time, he sat beside a tree log that had fallen down because the beavers had brought down the tree by eating the whole area. The tree fell all across the stream, helping the wild animals to easily cross the steam.
Gary set the trail camera up out of curiosity to find how many critters or wild animals would use the log to cross over the stream in almost a year.
The trail captures beautiful animals such as beavers, birds, foxes, herons, deer, bobcats, and bears. These animals used the log as a bridge to cross over the stream in the upper marsh. This shows that a varied variety of animals survive together in the ecosystem.