Provide administrative support to a veterinary office.
Feared by some and loved by others, the wolf symbolizes the power of nature. As a Wolf Biologist, you study this intelligent creature in an attempt to better understand how and why it does what it does. You research and observe different wolf species while charting behavior patterns and identifying possible human threats to this powerful animal.
Your work starts not in the field but in an office, where you spend your day reading the findings of other Wolf Biologists and formulating your own hypotheses. For your studies, you have the creative freedom to choose an aspect of their behavior that most intrigues you.
Once you know what you want to look for, you set out to see these creatures in the wild. Through natural observation, you learn enough about how wolves react to other animals and each other to fill a book. Your research might focus on how a wolf acts around its pack versus alone. Or you might look deeper into how wolves raise their cubs and how they hunt.
Then it’s back to the office, but this time, you’re the one typing up research for other Wolf Biologists to read. After carefully reviewing your findings and creating an outline, you explain what you’ve learned. Others will build on your work while you head back into the field to spend some more time with the majestic wolf.