States are legalizing roadkill salvaging to feed people and track animal migration.
It is time to recognize that Trump has ushered in the age of "Roadkill Politics" and now it is time to reject it and him
I drove to a national park with my husband for a nature-filled retreat this summer. The drive was long and the hour twilight. The roads were gray and shadowed, trees forming triangular apparitions on either side.
Animal rights groups have mixed feelings.
"Wild About Vermont" fest lets attendees savor animals killed on highways.
One of the busiest Canadian roadways slices through Canada's Banff National Park, creating a lethal corridor for wildlife. In the 1970s, animals died so frequently here that people called the highway the "meat maker."
What do you think? Would you ever eat roadkill?
This month, Montana will enact a new ”roadkill law” that allows drivers who accidentally kill big game to harvest the meat
Congress, you definitely need a "time out." So please look to Big Sky Country. Finish your business, adjourn and take a year off. I think we can survive.
Roadkill for dinner? To some people, the idea isn't as crazy as it sounds. UK resident Jonathan McGowan has lived off roadkill
Many were upset at the thought of eating horse meat, but there's plenty who say "bring it on" when it comes to roadkill. We talk with Jonathan McGowan, who has lived on roadkill for over 30 years.
Boyt started as a taxidermist and says he used to simply mount roadkill. Later he decided he should eat what he finds. His
The collection will be on display at the White Gallery in London from May 19 to 21. Said Eaton, "My exhibit draws inspiration
"As people know, people hit a lot of animals on roadways, and I mean a ton of them," Lavin said, according to FoxNews.com
"I don't think I'll ever eat Chinese food ever again," said one customer who says she was dining at the restaurant when the
What seems to provoke disgust is the co-presence of death with pulsing life: the corpse being consumed by bacteria and worms, living things turned to dead pulp in digestion, bleeding wounds, scurrying rats in graveyards.
McGowan's story was featured on CNN Monday. Here's the clip: Rats, mice, foxes, owls, pigeons, moles, snakes and pheasants
Cooking contests not only make great reality TV. They also inspire creativity, attract publicity, and potentially raise money for charities while celebrating local products, industries and cuisine.