SOLON SPRINGS — There was a familiar thread to the comments from the 60-plus, primarily northern Wisconsin wolf country residents attending the Wisconsin Wildlife Federation’s (WWF) wolf hearing in Solon Springs Saturday, Feb. 18. They would accept wolves sharing their home ground, but not at a level above the 350 statewide goal established decades ago.

Wisconsin currently has the third-most wolves in the continental United States behind Minnesota and Idaho.

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