While both speakers commit the same act in getting rid of the animals they meet, a significant wall characterizes them from each other. The speaker in “Traveling through the dark” is able to win readers’ hearts with the hesitation of “thinking for us all” (57) and not actually killing the deer in the first place. Simultaneously, the speaker in “Woodchucks” juxtaposes the tranquil of nature in their word choice and actions, creating a position as a murderer in the readers’
However, when he touches the deer, he notices a fawn in the side of its stomach still alive, contrasting the "stiffened...cold" deer that lays on the side of the road. He is now left with a complex situation, that with no matter his decision, death is imminent. Stafford presents the road and the decision he makes through numerous allusions and metaphors. All while leaving the reader wondering what does the road really represent. William Stafford was born in Kansas in 1914.
If you don’t see an animal in the road until last minute then it is too late. You should not swerve out of the way because the vehicle could collide into a tree or someone else’s car and it would cause many other deaths than just the deer. Driving in the darkness is the worst especially when there are many things you have to look for, as well as, giving your full attention to the road and surroundings. In “The Road Not Taken,” the author writes about two different paths the main character could take, and it is symbolism to real life choices where someone can choose to do something or not. “Two roads diverged in a wood, and I// I took the one less traveled by/ And that has made all the difference” (Frost 82: 18-20).
Chronic Wasting Disease Have you ever imagined the whitetail deer population being entirely gone? This is completely possible with the increased spreading of Chronic Wasting Disease. Chronic wasting disease is a transmissible spongiform encephalopathy of mule deer, white-tailed deer, elk, moose, and reindeer. Although some people believe baiting deer is not harmful, evidence shows that Chronic Wasting Disease can be spread by baiting so we should prohibit baiting for the deers safety. Chronic wasting disease is a contagious neurological disease affecting deer, elk, moose, and reindeer.
“You have to make choices even when there is nothing to choose from.” This words from Peter Zilahy perfectly describes making a decision whether there is a choice or not, but making a decision means it will have a consequence. In William E. Stafford’s “Travelling through the Dark” presents readers with the difficulty of making a decision. One night, he was travelling along a mountain street under which the Wilson Water, he discovered a corpse of a doe and he decided to push the doe’s corpse into the river, but moving closer to the corpse of the doe was still warm on its belly indicated there is still a fawn in her, waiting to be born. After thinking for a while, he decided to push the doe’s corpse into the flowing Wilson Water to ensure safety of other motorists. Stafford wrote this poem as a free verse, the lines in this poem involves variations of rhythm here and there.
If the world today gave up hunting, wildlife would become non existent and animals would struggle to thrive due to disease and overpopulation. Outdoorsmen also gain plentiful amount of experience while hunting. They gain relationships, knowledge of the outdoors, and they maintain an old tradition and keep it alive and thriving. In the future hunting may become an even more pressing and controversial subject; however, we must do everything in our power to keep hunting alive. Hunting has a deeper meaning to some people and to take that away from them is in some ways inhumane.
Here is what you need to know if it happens to you. Check With Your Car Insurance Company Auto insurers handle deer collisions in different ways, so it is always worth checking with your insurance company to find out what your coverage is due to a deer collision. You may be surprised to learn that this sort of accident is only covered under a comprehensive policy rather than a collision policy. This is because a deer may not fall under the definition of another driver or an object that is immobile. Know if you have coverage, because it will ultimately determine how you get the damage repaired.
“Deadly Mind Traps” In the essay “Deadly Mind Traps” by Jeff Wise, the author gives real life examples of how our brains are hardwired or sometimes on autopilot, and make decisions based on what we humans think is logical. Sometimes these logical reactions, such as instinctively trying to save or rescue another human being from danger, or trying to grab a falling object, can work to our advantage. But in scenarios that are life threatening, we tend to get nervous. We start to feel added pressure and our ability to make sound decisions can disappear very quickly. One example the author gives is the doomed situation a farmer found himself in, and how his coworker instinctively tried to help him, and found himself in the same fatal situation.
He creates a mental image that is not difficult for us to form, and by comparing himself to a petrified deer, he stresses how terribly anxious and caught off guard he felt at that moment. His introduction is a backwards glance towards his situation two years before he held this speech. When he looks back and ponders over it, what he remembers is his nervousness and his inability to express himself in the way he had wanted to. He uses this
Being able to comprehend and do what someone is telling you can really help you in the future. If you don't listen to what people tell you it could lead to consequences. If someone disobeys the rules someone else has given them it could lead to serious problems, including death. In Ray Bradbury's short story "The Sound of Thunder" the main character is murdered and the future is changed because of Eckel's own stupidity, the anger of the safari guide, and the lax screening process of safari, inc. and now, Eckel's made a bad decision by stepping off the path, a decision that could change the future. Eckel's made a huge mistake by stepping off the path, which was very stupid of him to do that.
f you are a long time hunter you may find these deer hunting tips a bit obvious, but they are basics that can be reviewed, and some things beginners need to learn before they go out. If you 're a beginner you should know there 's more to deer hunting than walking into the woods and just finding a trophy deer to shoot. A certain amount of preparation is required, a level of discipline is necessary, and certain safety rules to be learned and applied, but the tips discussed here will help you have a truly enjoyable and prosperous hunt. 1. Essential Safety Tips: Be sure to refrain from consuming anything alcoholic before or during the hunt.
If I was told I couldn’t hunt some property, then that would be ok with me and I would look for another place. To other people, they might see a hunting ground as something very important and do almost anything to get it back. There are many deer camps around, but not quite like the way they explained their deer club to me. People 's lives depend on their interests and what others around them like to do. Not everybody lives the