WE SURRENDER! – New Bounty Share Program aims to REWILD the Left Coast


Those of us who live in conservative rural counties across the western United States have decided we are no longer going to resist the REWILDING agenda imposed on us by the liberal mob.  To all those in favor of forcing us to live with wolves, we sincerely regret attempting to stand in your way as you seek to destroy our economy and government dependent-free lifestyles by infesting the land with this non-endangered top tier predator species.  What the hell were we thinking anyway?  So, in order to prove that we’ve finally come to our senses, we have decided to share this year’s bountiful harvest with you.

Rest assured, Bounty Share biologists use the best available science to determine the predator carrying capacity of urban centers and suburban zones within each core community.   For Seattle and Portland residents, we have determined that 6 to 7 wolves shall be released in the vicinity of every Starbucks coffee house. This should be sufficient to guarantee the required number of successful breeding pairs while insuring connectivity with wolves released in other nearby zones.  We would expect your cities to be overrun with the playful creatures in no time at all, just like our national forests, farms, small towns, river valleys and ranches!

The people of Montana, Wyoming, Idaho, and Eastern Washington have all contributed substantial resources to this project.  Each truck in our extensive fleet has been loaded with 50 fully grown Canadian… oops, I mean Rocky Mountain wolves born and raised right here in the USA.   You should be receiving the first shipments shortly.   It will take a minimum amount of time for your wolves to adjust to their new surroundings.  Please be patient with them.  In preparation for their  journey, we have not fed these wolves for two weeks, so please keep your arms and legs away from their mouths when attempting to hug them.  You may also want to protect your private parts, as these areas tend to be the animals favorite chew toy.

Establishing migratory corridors is very important in insuring genetic diversity among large predator populations.  We have begun taking the necessary steps to remove impediments to wolf migration, such as businesses and private homes.  While we regret the taking of certain properties,  it is a necessary evil in order to insure connectivity between core populations.   There’s really nothing worse than an in-bred wolf.  We would remind you that your new wolves are a fully protected species and must remain listed as such until we have confirmed that their full recovery is complete.  Our panel of wolf experts have already pre-determined that this event will likely be achieved when hell freezes over.

For those living along the coastal areas and inland valleys of California, from the Bay Area south to San Diego, please be advised that we have already released a significant number of grizzly bears (Ursus arctos horribilis) into your area.   The actual number and location must remain confidential.  We are sure you understand the need for secrecy in order to keep those right-wing anti-bear wackos from snuffing out these peaceful vegetarians before they’ve had a chance to establish new territories and interbreeding populations.

Again, we remind you that wolves and grizzly bears are protected by Federal Law and cannot be bothered.  If you have a problem with any large predator disturbing your sun bathing activities, catered drug parties, or eating your pets, (or children), please contact the nearest animal rights welfare office.

If you wish to lodge an incident report or make a formal complaint about any conflicts you may have with any animal transplanted by Bounty Share, or any of its affiliates, please be advised that you may be required to sign our “Inalienable Rights Waiver” before we can even talk with you.   Taxpayer funded compensation for damages is available to those who sign the waiver, however the amount is very small and may take an act of Congress before it is released.   It really helps if the head of our claims department likes you, so be nice.

Thank-you for cooperating with our new Bounty Share program.  We know from experience that it takes time and patience to learn how to peacefully “co-exist” with large predatory species such as wolves and grizzly bears.  We are sure you will figure it out over time.

Sincerely,  your friends at Bounty Share – (BS).

P.S. Please remember to include a generous donation with any correspondence.  We are a B4-UR-8 non-profit corporation.  All donations are non-refundable.

Thank you, and good luck.  (You’re going to need it!)

6 thoughts on “WE SURRENDER! – New Bounty Share Program aims to REWILD the Left Coast

  1. Ruth

    This is outstanding Steve. A very creative and attention grabbing way to summarize, warn, and sound the alarm. Well done and thanks!

  2. HOOORAY! Somebody actually took me seriously!


    “My bill, if passed, would truly be a successful collaboration between east and west, urban and rural and rich and poor parts of the state,” said Kretz. “Those residents and communities that support housing wolf packs at all costs are free to do so. Those of us dealing with the economic costs associated with loss of livestock and pets can deem the wolves nuisances and, therefore, make the animals available for relocation where they will be set free to roam unfettered in new habitat.”

  3. Ruth

    Thanks for the heads up Steve. Watching the response to House Bill 1258 play out in coming months has my attention. .A few more note-worthy gems in recent days from Joel Kretz –

    “It seems like most of the support for wolves is in areas where there are none,” he said.

    Kretz expects the bill to be a long shot to be passed. He calls it an “honesty test.”
    “The pro-wolf people typically love them as long they don’t have to deal with them,” he said. “It’s a chance for the people in those areas to step up and actually deal with the real problems happening in northeastern Washington.”

    “Basically this is an effort to get the other side to put their money and votes where their mouth is and get some equity,” he said. “If folks on the West Side are so supportive of (wolves), they need to have them in their communities.”


    Click to access 1258.pdf

  4. UPDATE 2018- Rep. Kretz is trying again!

    OLYMPIA — Legislation directing the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife to move wolves from east to west passed the House Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee Feb. 1, [2018]

    The bill, sponsored by northeast Washington Rep. Joel Kretz, was supported by urban lawmakers, but was opposed by Western Washington legislators whose rural districts would be candidates for receiving wolves.

    “This is a difficult one for me. I may be a lone wolf on this one and be a ‘no’ vote. I understand why the bill is needed. and I think it’s going to pass here today, and so let’s call the roll,” said committee chairman Brian Blake, D-Aberdeen.

    The committee voted 12-3 to recommend the House approve the bill. Two Republicans who also represent rural southwest Washington cast the other no votes.

    House Bill 2771 declares that the eastern one-third of Washington has a host of thriving wolfpacks and urgently needs relief. Under the bill, WDFW would start a scientific review to translocate wolves to suitable regions unoccupied by wolves.

    A review could take several years. The department would be required to report to the Legislature on its progress by the end of 2020.

    Wolves are well established in northeast Washington and are showing signs of migrating toward the North Cascades. Wildlife managers also expect wolves to colonize the South Cascades, though WDFW has yet to document a pack in that region.

    Wolves are a state-protected species and under current law will be until they are reproducing at least as far west as the Cascades.

    Redistributing wolves within the state is an option to spur recovery, according to the state’s wolf plan. WDFW, however, says it expects wolves will disperse without help.

    Kretz, whose expansive district has a majority of the state’s wolves, said he was more concerned about immediately taking pressure off his constituents, particularly ranchers.

    “I appreciate people working with me on this,” he said.

    Although against relocating wolves, Blake said the state’s wolf policy is unfair to northeast Washington. “We do have to deal with this,” he said.

    The vote itself was highly unusual. Committee chairmen rarely allow votes on bills they oppose.

    The Washington Farm Bureau and Washington Cattlemen’s Association supported the bill at an earlier hearing.

    “It is an urgent, dire situation in northeast Washington,” the Farm Bureau’s director of government relations Tom Davis said, testifying on behalf of both organizations.

    WDFW has culled wolfpacks five times since 2012 to stop chronic attacks on livestock.

    Kretz has introduced bills to translocate wolves in prior years. This is the first time the proposal has won support from a committee. There is no similar bill under consideration in the Senate.

    Wolves that were moved to the western two-thirds of Washington would come under the more-stringent protection of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.


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