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Muskrat is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Muskrat books and related discussion.

Suggested Pdf Resources

B-61. MUSKRATS. James E.
Muskrat - NC Wildlife Home
Muskrat: Wildlife Notebook Series - Alaska Department of Fish and
Beaver, Muskrat, and Nutria On Small Woodlands
1. MISCO196. Woodland.

Suggested News Resources

NL: Nalcor president 'surprised' with tone of hydro review
The joint-panel report released Thursday said there needs to be more discussions about alternatives to Muskrat Falls and Gull Island to supply the province's energy needs.
Muskrat Falls still best option, says Nalcor
"We have done extensive review of the alternatives and, at this point, Muskrat Falls with a link to the island to meet the province's future energy requirements remains the best option," Ed Martin said at a news conference Friday.
NL: Critics dismiss Muskrat Falls loan guarantee deal as window dressing
JOHN'S, NL] — A tentative deal that would see Ottawa provide a loan guarantee for the proposed $6.
Loan guarantee will provide key support for our region
Prime Minister Stephen Harper's election campaign promise to provide a loan guarantee for the massive $6.2-billion Muskrat Falls hydroelectric project moved beyond the warm-up stage with an announcement in St. John's.
Crazy world of Newfoundland politics
Early last week there was the signing of the Muskrat Falls Memorandum of Agreement in St. John's - which, as far as we can tell, was an agreement that the feds will agree to give the province money if their study agrees the project is a good idea.

Suggested Web Resources

Muskrat - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Muskrats are large rodents that always live near water. They have thick brown fur and a long, furless, scaly tail. They can grow up to two feet long (with tail).
Photographs of this aquatic species that is related to the beaver, and notes on its physical and other characteristics.
Muskrat: Minnesota DNR
The muskrat is not really a rat, but it is the most common herbivore (plant eater) of Minnesota's wetlands.

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