Sedona Wolf Week is honored to offer three thought-provoking and moving films for you to watch from the comfort of your home. Each film is $11.00 and viewed via a private Facebook link provided a few days before the event. You do not need to have a Facebook account to watch the films.
Meet filmmaker Cheryl Alexander for live Q&A, moderated by Paula Ficara, Co-Founder Apex Protection Project, immediately following the film.
When a lone wolf is discovered prowling a remote island off the coast of British Columbia, renowned wildlife photographer Cheryl Alexander goes in for a closer look. What follows is a seven-year relationship that pushes the boundaries of his world—and ours. Takaya: Lone Wolf recounts the inspirational story of one animal's resilience, adaptation, and survival as he takes on the odds.
Live Q&A with Thomas Horat/Director, Salome Pitschen/Producer, and Shannon Barber-Meyer, who holds a Ph.D. in wildlife conservation, moderated by Betsy Klein, Plan B to Save Wolves after the film.
The wolf polarizes and fascinates, and it brings disorder into our system. 150 years after the wolf was wiped out in Central Europe, it is inexorably conquering its place. Are wolves dangerous to humans? Is living together possible? The wolf splits the opinions, and his return revives the rejection of humans. Is living with predators possible?
Meet filmmaker Bob Landis for live Q&A, moderated by Paula Ficara, Co-Founder Apex Protection Project, immediately following the film.
In the 1920s, wolves were completely wiped out of Yellowstone Park. The coyote then became the top dog in the Park for 60 years. With the re-introduction of the wolf in 1995, coyotes went from top dog to underdog. In Yellowstone, we can best understand the coyote of the past, for it is here that the coyote must confront the grizzly, the mountain lion, and now the gray wolf, his closest relative, and now his most dangerous adversary.
Coyotes mate for life, with the male helping to feed, guard, and defend the pups. They eat mostly small rodents, mice, and voles. But in winter, they may survive mainly on the remains from wolf kills.
If you cannot attend Sedona Wolf Week, all programs will be recorded and available online after. For paid events, you must still purchase a ticket to access the program after wolf week.
Paula, Betsy, Steve + Timon