Chasse et pêche

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Alexis - Jean-Baptiste - Guillaume

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Doc Guillaume :

The main topic of the video deals with breeding farms, mainly pheasant, partridge and ducs farms. This type of breeding is done to feed the wild populations not always in sufficient quantity and thus balance the number of catches for the hunting plans. The birds grow up in breeding shelters (the breeding shelter is where the chick will be fed and grown before being released into its natural habitat). Once adults, the birds are released (release occurs when the birds are deposited in their natural habitat, with the shortest transport time and the least stress to promote the maximum survival of the individuals). In this type of agriculture, well-being is paramount (well-being concerns the good conditions of fairly strict hygiene and life are essential for the good development of the individual, because they guarantee the ability of the bird to survive in its natural environment and to better cope with diseases). Most customers are hunting federations or domain owners.

Game farming : Game farming consists to breed partridges, pheasants and sometimes quails to give them their freedom and then hunt them. it?s like a chicken farm.
Strains : The strains are genetic particularities that will define the biology of a species and its capacity for resistance or its more or less strict membership in a habitat. Once released, species with strains of hardy species will survive better in their environment.
Placing your order : Each hunting federation places orders from the game farms according to the populations present naturally to balance the game populations for hunting.
Sanitize : Each game farms must meet health and cleanliness standards to limit the development of avian influenza and other diseases. To limit the spread of bacteria, game farms clean eggs produced to prevent embryo infection.
Incubator : The hatching of eggs on game farms is controlled by an incubator. The different strains of species have a particular hatching duration, with humidity as well as temperature as a factor. As a result, a farmer can control the hatching day to better meet the client?s demand.
Rearing shelter : The rearing shelter is the place where the chick will be fed and grow before being released into its natural habitat.
Release : After game farming, the birds are deposited in their natural habitat, with the shortest transport time and the least stress possible to encourage the maximum survival of the individuals.
Well-being : The right breeding conditions are essential for the proper development of the individual as it will guarantee the ability of the bird to survive in its natural environment and to better cope with disease

3 words :

Résume Game Farming :

Document Jean-Baptiste

1 scattered :
They are distributed all around, they are not all in the same place, they are scattered. For example : Pheasant are distributed around the farm. So they scattered around the farm.
2 breed farm :
There are two types of farms, cereal farmers ( plants ) and livestock farmers ( animals ). Breed farms are only animals growing.
3 grazing :
"grazing" comes from the verb "graze". It is an action that defines the fact of consuming plants using the mouth. It?s used to talk about herbivores. For example, Cows, sheep, buffalos are animals eating grass. To eat this grass they need to pull it out and this is"grazing".
4 the upper hand :
It?s having advantages over someone else. For example : When it is hidden in its environment doing it to the upper hand over the hunters ( it can hide or then fly away or run ) by surprising the hunter in his escape
5 to enhance training :
When you want to become stronger, better, you can improve by training everyday. For example : if you have a young dog and you want it to become good at hunting you must enhance his training
6 elusive birds :
A bird that?s fast, smart, that you can never catch is an elusive bird. For example : The pheasant is an elusive bird since it does not let itself be approached, it hides in the bushes and tall grass.
7 dog breeders and trainers :
They are people who raise dogs and train them. For example, somebody who raises and trains dogs is a dog breeders and trainers.
8 check out :
There are two meanings for this word. 1.If you go to the restaurant you ask the bill to pay, to check out. have a look at the recipies, at something For example, if you don?t want to miss your meal, you?ll check out the recipes


Wild populations of pheasants are no longer found in the wild. In this context, we can count on livestock farms that raise pheasants in order to release them around their farms.

The document I?m presenting is a video. It shows Carlin Riley, who is an experienced hunter. He has had the opportunity to hunt with family and friends in breed game farm (There are two types of farms, cereal farmers ( plants ) and livestock farmers ( animals ). Breed farms are only animals growing.) ..

Pheasants are released overthere which allows to maintain populations and therefore to hunt. These farms are scattered ( scattered: They are distributed all around, they are not all in the same place, they are scattered. For example: Pheasants are distributed around the farm. So they scattered around the farm )in Ontario.

In this fram, the birds have the upper hand (the upper hand: It?s having advantages over someone else. For example: When it is hidden in its environment doing it to the upper hand over the hunters ( it can hide or then fly away or run ) by surprising the hunter in his escape) even though many either run or fly.

This is why you can hunt and train your dogs in the best conditions (from mid-wild birds). If you want to go hunting pheasants in the same types of farm you can look on the internet and book your place.


Benefits of Trapping | Protecting Property & Public Safety
Calamity by Design: The Prohibition of Regulated Trapping ? The Chelmsford Example
Chlemsford, Massachusetts Prohibition of Regulated Trapping
Chelmsford, Massachusetts is located about 20 miles northwest of the city of Boston and encompasses approximately 23 square miles. The first European settlement in the area was a fur trading post, established due to the abundance of beaver in the local wetlands. Today there are still approximately 870 acres of wetlands within the town, but it is now a densely settled suburban community with over 32,000 residents (1,357 per square mile). Local government is conducted through open town meetings and administered by five elected selectman.

During the late 1980s, a national animal rights group developed a "model" for getting trapping ban initiatives passed by town, county and state governments. The model guidelines encouraged animal rights activists to disguise regulated trapping as a public safety/animal welfare issue. Exactly in accordance with such direction, an article to ban trapping was introduced at a Chelmsford town meeting in 1988.

State wildlife experts reminded residents that regulated trapping was not a public safety issue, and warned that if regulated trapping were banned, there would be numerous undesirable consequences in the form of property damage and wildlife habitat degradation. Despite the warnings, the article was passed, and the trapping of furbearing mammals within the town was prohibited.

Prior to passage of the trapping ban, there were usually one to three complaints of beaver damage in the town each year. Following the ban, the beaver population, unchecked, began to grow rapidly, and the animals began to move into many previously unoccupied wetlands. Beaver dams began to flood houses and roadways. In 1992, state wildlife biologists working at the request of town officials investigated 25 beaver complaint sites. Two of these complaint sites were municipal wells which had been shut down (at a cost of $25,000) because of beaver flooding, and four other municipal wells were threatened. Individual landowners in town had incurred tens of thousands of dollars in damages to private wells, septic systems, lawns and roadways. The increasing beaver population and increasing property damage were directly related to the decision of the town's citizens to ban regulated trapping and allow uncontrolled beaver population growth to commence.

State wildlife officials offered the town several recommendations: (1) use water flow devices to reduce flooding in some areas, (2) get permits to breach beaver dams in other locations, and (3) rescind the trapping ban bylaw to allow beaver populations to be brought under control. The town took positive steps to implement these recommendations. The state issued permits to breach beaver dams that were disabling wells and septic systems. State wildlife personnel installed water flow devices (beaver pipes) at two sites and assisted town water department personnel with a third pipe. At a special town meeting in September 1992, town citizens voted by a two-to-one margin to allow regulated public trapping to resume. During the regular trapping season later that fall and winter, four fur harvesters working with homeowners and town officials removed 87 beaver. Today, with public, regulated trapping restored, Chelmsford again has only one to three beaver complaints per year. These are handled as they had been prior to 1988, under an effective and responsible program incorporating state wildlife officials and local fur harvesters.

In Massachusetts, the state wildlife agency has a well developed management plan for beaver. The goals of this plan are to manage beaver resources as assets, not liabilities; perpetuate beaver populations for future generations; keep the beaver population at levels compatible with suitable habitat; minimizing property damage caused by beaver; manage beaver for their positive wetland values, and allow people the sustainable use of public resources.

Chelmsford residents were confounded by animal rights activists who had promised in 1988 and aver in the town (a technique that is not feasible on a free-roaming beaver population). Over the four years of the trapping ban, the activists never acted on their promises and were never held accountable for the statements they put forth.
Benefits of Trapping | Protection of Wetlands
Protecting America's Important Wetland's with Regulated Trapping
Good Marsh
The coastal wetlands along the Gulf coast of Louisiana are among the most productive and important habitat types found in the United States. The largest expanse of wetlands in the contiguous U.S. occurs in Louisiana, comprising 25% of the freshwater marshes and 69% of the saltwater marshes of the Gulf Coast. This translates to 15% and 40% respectively of these ecotypes which remaagain in 1992 to install water flow devices and proposed to "sterilize" be


  • TRAP/
Trapping is an act of hunting designed to capture a wild animal not by a weapon but by traps, this technique is used especially for fur animals not to damage the fur. for example for weasel a trap with a wooden box, in which you place straw on the ground and the passage of the weasel, the box closes.
The regulation is a set of laws that can channel the acts of trapping to prevent poaching, a big trapping pressure leading to the destruction or the disappearance of som species of community interest. in France the "harmful" species are classified in 3 categories at level 1 species can be trapped all over the territory regardless of the population, and at levels 2 and 3 it is according to their densities of populations which can be trapped at departmental or the municipality level see
It's all living beings except flora for example castore, marten, wild boar ...
the degradation of the animals is a damage to the human activities, for example the destruction of harvests by wild boars or young trees devoured by deer
they are wet areas with plants typically adapted to a high humidity in the soil
at the level of trapping an uncontrolled population is a population that explodes and is likely to cause further damage to human activities. This trend is an indicator of low trapping occurrence which is then ineffective
Means when the number of people is growing, increasing more and more
The introduction of trapping licenses is a typical tool of trap regulation allowing the entrapment practice to become established and limited.

Grade 3 :

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3 perso : le chasseur / l?éleveur / le journaliste
Bienvenue dans l?émission Terre perdu. Je suis Brandon votre meilleur journaliste.
Aujourd?hui, je suis avec Mario et Edward dans les Cévennes. Bonjour, bonjour. Alors Luigi, vous êtes éleveur de volailles mais plus particulièrement de faisan et perdrix !?