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    A Native American blessing before the eagle is released back into the wild by Tommy Young, director of the Ark. Native Plant and Wildlife Center. Image Courtesy of Thunder TV. www.ThunderTV.net

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    • Thunder TV

      A Native American blessing before the eagle is released back into the wild by Tommy Young, director of the Ark. Native Plant and Wildlife Center. Image Courtesy of Thunder TV. www.ThunderTV.net

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    This majestic bald eagle would have died if the Arkansas Native Plant and Wildlife Rehabilitation Center had not volunteered their time and resources to save this bird. It was released successfully back into the wild in Arkansas. Photo courtesy of Thunder TV.

    Tommy Young, Director of the Arkansas Native Plant and Wildlife Center with a baby fox that the Arkansas Native Plant & Wildlife Rehabilitation Center helped save the life of. Photo courtesy of tommyyoungwildlif...

    If you visit the Arkansas Native Plant and Wildlife Center, you can meet Sheena the 250-lb Mountain Lion. Be sure to make a donation and make a difference in the lives of these animals. (Karen Snow pictures with Sheena the Mountain Lion. Image courtesy of Roger Johnson; SPecial Thanks to Thunder TV)

    Seaman David Crazy Thunder (Oglala) and mother, Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, South Dakota, 1945.

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    Mammoth at the Native American Museum in Bentonville, Ar.

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    Crystal Bridges by IPBrian, via Flickr - Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art, Bentonville, Arkansas.

    Cecil Savage, well known local artist painting of wild turkeys in the Ozarks. I bought this for my son.

    Mr. Peanut , Fort Smith, Arkansas. Gigantic sign in front of their major peanut processing plant. Photographed by agilitynut (Debra Jane Seltzer) on March 2, 2008.

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    Booklet called "Wildlife Rehabilitation: Is it for You?" Provides information to consider about becoming a wildlife rehabilitator.