Wildlife in the City

Colleen silkie@frontiernet.net
Thu, 31 Oct 2013 22:30:48 PDT
A great deal of the "taste" will depend on the available feed.  Acorns do a
nice job of finishing.  

Colleen

-----Original Message-----
From: pbs-bounces@lists.ibiblio.org [mailto:pbs-bounces@lists.ibiblio.org]
On Behalf Of Shirley Meneice
Sent: Thursday, October 31, 2013 8:58 PM
To: 'Pacific Bulb Society'
Subject: Re: [pbs] Wildlife in the City

Yes, they are all good to eat.  Make great sausage, steaks and roasts.
Don't be fooled by their looks -- ugly.  They are very tastey.  At least the
ones here in central Calif. are!

	Shirley Meneice

-----Original Message-----
From: pbs-bounces@lists.ibiblio.org [mailto:pbs-bounces@lists.ibiblio.org]
On Behalf Of B Spencer
Sent: Thursday, October 31, 2013 1:04 PM
To: Pacific Bulb Society
Subject: Re: [pbs] Wildlife in the City

The European wild boar is actually very good to eat, lean dark meat unless
of course like with everything you get a very old boar (you know "the trophy

kind"). Don't you guys read anything into my comments, though, please. Still

it is  a pest destroying potato fields. They are also moving into populated
areas rooting in garbage, much like bears in out neck of the woods. I
understand, though that the North American kind is a cross between the
domestic one and the imported wild kind and is altogether a different
matter. Is it edible? Anybody in the crowd is a hunter, or hangs around with

hunters.?
---Original Message-----
From: Mark Mazer
Sent: Thursday, October 31, 2013 3:44 PM
To: Pacific Bulb Society
Subject: Re: [pbs] Wildlife in the City

Dread the day feral pigs move into the neighborhood.  A problem in the South
and West, they have recently been reported in upstate New York.


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