Navajo Petroglyphs at Crow Canyon.Detail of pictograph panel, Crow Canyon. Navajo people interpret this as a representation of Gháá' ask'idii. His horns tie him to the Mountain Sheep People, an ancient race associated with the night chant, Tl'eejí. Generally a benevolent figure, Gháá' ask'idii carries many kinds of seeds and foods in his feather-crowned backpack.Photograph by James Matthew Copeland, via New Mexico Bureau of Land Management.
The Bureau of Land Management which only allows 20 people to hike through on any given day. Prospective hikers must obtain a permit several months in advance, according to the park's website, and watch an instructional video on hiking safety
Protection for the Greater Sage Grouse In March 2010, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) determined that listing the Greater SageGrouse as a threatened or endangered species was “warranted, but precluded.” The FWS determined that current and potential threats to Greater Sage-grouse habitat and inadequacy of existing regulatory mechanisms pose “a significant threat to the Greater Sage-grouse now and in the foreseeable future.” The Bureau of Land Management - California and Bureau of…
U.S. Bureau of Land Management photo shows a sage grouse in this undated photo. President Barack Obama's administration plans to protect the greater sage grouse in the western United States by limiting oil and gas development and renewable energy in the bird's habitat, under a federal plan released on May 28, 2015.
Celebration: A supporter of the Bundy family flies the American flag after the Bureau of Land Management agreed to release the Bundy's cattle. But Bundy & Company had to go get the cattle. "We have you surrounded...Give up the cattle...& so the Feds gave up the cattle!!!!!!!"