A large bear that found its way into Uniontown is being relocated to a safer place after it took two tranquilizer darts to subdue it on Monday.
Mount Lebanon’s decision to control the deer population had people on both sides of the issue up in arms.
Some residents in the North Hills are on edge over a growing coyote problem in their community.
A state-approved plan to cull deer in an affluent Pittsburgh suburb has begun despite opposition voiced by residents and some opponents from outside the municipality at a board of commissioners meeting.
Those for and against Mount Lebanon’s controversial deer culling plan were out once again Tuesday evening to have their voices heard at community meeting.
Mount Lebanon’s controversial plan to thin the deer herd is now in effect.
It’s the bald eagles in Hays that have attracted the most attention. Last year, people watched three eaglets hatch on a web cam.
There was standing room only at the Mount Lebanon Commissioners meeting Tuesday evening as residents opposed to a controversial deer kill plan tried to get officials to change their minds.
Without a predator, the population of deer in Mount Lebanon has flourished.
Pittsburgh International Airport has ways of dealing with the weather. But threats to aircraft can also come from other natural causes. Like birds, for example.
They may be cute grazing in your backyard, but when deer vehicle accidents topped 200 in the 10 square miles of Upper St. Clair in 2004, they said enough is enough.
It’s a front row seat to watch wildlife in action.
Pittsburgh’s celebrity eagles will have to put their egos aside and share the spotlight.
Two Etna teens made an unexpected discovery while swimming in Little Pine Creek.
Several unexpected visitors caused quite a stir in a neighborhood in Clarion Thursday.