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The beaver is North America's largest rodent. Adult beavers normally weigh 40 to 50 pounds, but exceptionally large animals may weigh up to 80 pounds. They range in length from 35 to 50 inches, including the tail, which normally is about 10 inches long. Beavers have short legs, strong digging claws on the front feet, and large, powerful, webbed hind feet used for swimming.

The broad, scaly, paddle-like tail is used as a rudder when the beaver swims, and also helps steady the beaver when it stands on its hind feet. Although beavers communicate principally by using whines, grunts, hisses, and a variety of nasal sounds, they will slap the surface of the water with the tail as a warning to alert other beavers of potential danger. The tail also acts as a storage organ for accumulated fat to be used as a reserve energy source during the wintertime.

Beavers groom and clean their dark brown fur daily using a modified i. The fur then is coated with a material produced by an oil gland located beneath the tail. This coating makes the fur water repellent. Properly groomed fur also is capable of holding a thin layer of air next to the skin to help insulate the beaver from the effects of cold water. The short ears and nose each have unique muscles and valves that close to keep water from entering when the animal is submerged, and each eye has a transparent membrane that protects it when under water.

These adaptations make the beaver well suited for life in the water. Beavers have a compact head with strong jaws and sharp chisel-like front teeth adapted for cutting trees and peeling bark. The two center top and bottom teeth incisors grow continuously throughout the life of the beaver. These teeth grow at an angle such that they actually are sharpened every time the beaver gnaws on trees. Beavers have lived as long as 20 years in captivity, but normally average no more than 5 to 8 years of age in the wild.

Although they are viewed as being primarily nocturnal i. Beavers are monogamous animals, which means they pair with the same mate for life. Mating takes place during January and February, and kits young beavers are born in May or June.

The typical litter has 3 or 4 kits, but may have more or less depending on environmental factors and the physical condition of the female.

Once the yearlings have reached 2 years of age, they leave or are forced out of the colony by the adults and start new colonies of their own in other locations.

Beavers today are found throughout all of the North American continent. Here in Virginia, biologists believe beavers are present in every county. Given their large size and the limited amount of time they spend away from the protection of water, adult beavers have relatively few natural predators.

However, kits and yearlings may be preyed upon by black bears, coyotes, dogs, bobcats, and perhaps great horned owls. Because of the low natural mortality and an abundance of suitable habitat, Virginia's resident beaver population currently is expanding, but the exact statewide population has not been estimated. Beavers will inhabit nearly any water source that has a reliable and plentiful supply of nearby food, but they prefer water systems characterized by low gradient flow.

Stream and lake habitats are used heavily, but beavers also may be found in farm ponds, wetlands, sewage treatment plants, and other riparian areas. Beavers are notorious for being Mother Nature's little engineers.

In fact, they are one of only a few wild animals capable of significantly altering a habitat to suit their needs. Beavers spend considerable time building and meticulously maintaining dams. In fact, the sound of running water will stimulate a beaver to investigate all its impoundment structures for leaks or breaches.

Construction of dams and lodges usually occurs during late summer and early fall. Female beavers assume a major role in the construction of a dam or lodge, whereas males act more as building inspectors.

Dams are constructed to impound water of a sufficient depth to provide protective cover for the lodge and to facilitate the beaver's movement about the territory. Beaver dams can range from ft. Lodges can be identified by their round, dome-like appearance, and may extend 3 to 6 feet above the water's surface. Beavers enter and leave the lodge through an underwater opening, which helps prevent predators from entering the lodge. Beavers do not live only in lodges. Along the shoreline of ponds, lakes, and larger streams, beavers simply may burrow into the soft embankment to make a bank den.

A covering of sticks and mud often is piled just above the burrow entrance along the shore and can help identify the location of a bank den. Beavers are territorial and, as a means to delineate the extent of their domain, they create small usually less than inches in height mounds of mud, leaves, and sticks, which they then cover with pungent oil castoreum , to serve as boundary markers.

These scent mounds are recognized by other beavers as a warning of their presence. Once all initial construction activities have been completed, beavers spend their time eating, maintaining the various structures, and collecting food for the winter.

Beavers are herbivores, which means they eat plants and plant material. A beaver may consume up to oz. They consume a wide variety of aquatic plants and trees, including pine, red cedar, willow, alder, tulip poplar, red maple, dogwood, sweet gum, beech, and others that grow near water. During spring and summer, beavers consume mostly grasses, sedges, rushes, some farm crops e. As winter approaches, they switch more to woody material i. Beavers cut felled trees to manageable lengths for transport back to the lodge area and then anchor the stems and branches into the sand or mud at the bottom of the pond.

In climates where water bodies are subject to freezing over, beavers will use this underwater food cache of stored tree sections to survive the winter under the ice. Once all the bark and leaves have been stripped and eaten, these limbs and branches will be used as building materials to maintain or repair the dam and lodge.

Given Virginia's mild winters, beaver ponds here rarely freeze over for extended periods of time, so beavers will cut and eat fresh trees and plants throughout the winter months. In the event of an unusually harsh winter, beavers will use the stored food cache and rely on their fat reserves to make it through the winter. In North America, beavers were hunted and trapped by Native Americans as a staple source of meat and fur. Beginning in the mids and extending through the s, beaver populations were exploited heavily by early European settlers.

In fact, the westward expansion of human settlement into the "new frontier wilderness areas" of North America occurred primarily as a result of the growing demand for pelts, especially beaver, by the fur industry. Beaver fur was a valuable commodity and pelts were traded like currency for almost anything a person needed.

Large trading companies shipped beaver pelts around the world, where they were made into coats and other fashion goods. By the late s, the high demand for beaver pelts had led to the extirpation of beavers over much of their natural range in North America, but especially east of the Mississippi River. The Virginia Game Commission began a reintroduction program for beavers between and , when 35 beavers were purchased from states that still had native populations of beaver and released them into 9 counties within Virginia.

These beavers bred and the offspring from the original 35 beavers then were restocked to other parts of Virginia. By the early s, beavers had reoccupied many parts of their former range in Virginia. In , a regulated trapping season on beaver in Virginia was opened and prime beaver pelts brought a trapper a fair price.

Beavers also are valued for the oily secretion they produce castoreum , which is used in the manufacture of perfumes as well as the scents and lures used to improve trapping success.

Beavers are important in that they create new habitats that benefit a variety of other animals. Their dams slow the flow of moving waters and allow other wildlife and plant species to colonize this modified ecosystem. Ducks and other waterfowl, as well as many reptiles, amphibians, and aquatic insects, are attracted to beaver ponds.

Lower dissolved oxygen levels and higher water temperatures may favor some organisms, but at the expense of others e. Physical damage caused by beavers in the Southeast is estimated in the millions of dollars annually. Examples of this damage include timber and agricultural crop loss, damage to roads, septic systems and other property by flooding, and destruction of ornamental plants used in landscaping.

Although incidence is rare, beavers may pose a potential threat to humans from several diseases associated with them or the habitats that they have created. Giardia limbia, a pathogenic intestinal parasite, can be transmitted or deposited with the feces of beaver and other mammals including otters, mink, and even infected humans into water systems.

Drinking water supplies e. Another health concern, though much less common, is Blastomycosis dermatitidis or Gilchrist's Disease. Individuals who have had recent contact with old beaver lodges and dams may be exposed to blastomycosis, a pneumonia-like disease that arises from the inhalation of fungal spores into the lungs. The spore-producing fungi reside in soils, decaying foliage, and vegetation, but the spores they produce cannot become airborne unless the soil or decaying material has been disturbed.

Because very specific temperature, nutrition, and humidity conditions are necessary for the growth and production of the infecting spores, the incidence of blastomycosis is quite low. In several of the few documented cases involving beaver e. In cases of suspected exposure, treatment is available for both giardiasis and blastomycosis at most medical facilities today. The reestablishment of beavers in Virginia has had both positive and negative effects.

With the demise of the fur market, fewer people are trapping beaver than in the past and that may be a factor for the growth in beaver populations. Also, because human populations continue to expand into more rural areas where beavers are more prevalent, humans are encountering beavers more often than ever before. Thus, as beaver populations continue to expand into new habitats, many residents will be looking for ways to control the damage caused by beavers.

To reduce the potential for damage to personal property, precautions should be taken before a beaver develops an interest in your property.

As with most wildlife damage problems, no single technique exists that will provide absolute protection from beaver depredations. However, certain measures that are initiated in a timely fashion, maintained properly, and applied with an understanding of the habits or behaviors of beavers can reduce the likelihood of significant damage.

People residing within the beaver's range primarily owners of shoreline property should recognize that beavers are clever and persistent animals and they may be able to circumvent some of the control techniques mentioned below. Therefore, anyone affected by beavers must be willing to implement a comprehensive management strategy involving multiple techniques. Knowing that beavers fulfill an important role in creating wetlands and providing new habitat for a variety of wildlife, an easy approach to dealing with beavers is simply to learn to live with them.

Beavers are intriguing animals and being able to see how a beaver lives and to observe the engineering skills at work can be fun and educational. If a beaver has moved onto your property and is in a location that will not cause damage to driveways, septic systems, or landscaping, you may choose to leave the beaver alone.

On small ponds and streams, a colony of beavers usually will leave the area after 4 to 7 years, or once the food supply they are dependent upon has been depleted.

However, other wildlife species attracted to the pond the beavers abandoned will remain long after the beavers have left. Realistically, it is difficult to keep beavers away from your property once they take an interest in it. Techniques such as cutting down scrubby trees and other vegetation along the water's edge and into the adjoining upland have been suggested as means to eliminate potential food sources and construction materials that beaver would use.

Theoretically, this should cause them to overlook your property for other areas with more suitable resources. However, this has not been shown to be a feasible method of keeping beavers off your land and likely would have only a minimal impact on beaver.

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