GEWICHT: 65 kg
Intime Dienste: Aufregende Dessous und High Heels, Stellung 69, Sperma in den Mund, goldene Dusche, Strap-on
The Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research IZW is an interdisciplinary research institute dedicated to developing the scientific basis for novel approaches to wildlife conservation. In the current era of the Anthropocene , virtually all ecosystems in the world are subjected to man-made impacts. As yet, it is not possible to predict the response of wildlife to the ever-increasing global change.
Why are some wildlife species threatened by anthropogenic change, while others persist or even thrive in modified, degenerated or novel habitats? To answer this and related questions, the IZW conducts basic and applied research across different scientific disciplines.
We study the diversity of life histories and evolutionary adaptations and their limits, including diseases, of free-ranging and captive wildlife species, and their interactions with people and their environment in Germany, Europe and worldwide.
Swine fever, rabies, bird flu — outbreaks of diseases in wildlife populations often also affect farm animals and humans. However, their causes and the dynamics of their spread are often complex and not well understood. A team of scientists led by the Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research Leibniz-IZW has now carried out an analysis of long-term data of an outbreak of classical swine fever in wild boars in the German federal state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern that occurred between and Read more … Single event or epidemic?
Mating behaviour and movement patterns influence the dynamics of animal diseases. Climate change can threaten species and extinctions can impact ecosystem health. It is therefore of vital importance to assess to which degree animals can respond to changing environmental conditions — for example by shifting the timing of breeding — and whether these shifts enable the persistence of populations in the long run.