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Answered 2016-07-13 15:11:56

No, the gray fox is in no danger of going extinct.

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Gray foxes are quite plentiful throughout their range and in no danger of being extinct.


The gray fox is quite numerous in its natural range and is listed as a species "of least concern." It is in no danger of going extinct.


Sadly they ARE extinct in the WILD.


Arctic foxes are in no danger of going extinct. They are quite plentiful throughout most of their range.


Fennec are in no danger of going extinct. They are classified as a species "of least concern" as they are quite common in their habitat.


Of course they reproduce! If they did not reproduce they would have become extinct thousands of years ago.


No, gray foxes do not hibernate.


Gray foxes have their young in the spring.


The gray fox is quite common throughout its range and is not really in need of protection. It is in no danger of going extinct.


Yes, both red foxes and gray foxes mate but not with each other.


No, gray foxes do not bury their scat.


No, gray foxes do not migrate, hibernate or estivate.


There is no such animal as the spider fox. There are, however, wolf spiders.


Yes, gray foxes are found in Indiana.


Yes, gray foxes occur in Alabama.


First of all, they all live in different habitats. Fennec foxes have large ears and pale ginger fur. Arctic foxes are white, and change to gray in the summer. They can still be distinguished from gray foxes because gray foxes are slightly orange, and are very small.


The gray fox is doing fine with no help. They are abundant and in no danger of going extinct.


Gray foxes reproduce sexually, as do all mammals.


Gray foxes have their kits in the spring, usually April or May.


Gray foxes are natives to North and South America.


With a large circumpolar population, the arctic fox is not going extinct. Listed as a species of least concern by the IUCN.


Gray foxes are omnivores. They eat plant matter as well as animals.


No foxes, including the gray fox, hibernate, estivate or migrate.


Gray foxes live in a variety of habitats, including grasslands.


Gray foxes have their young in the spring, usually April or May.



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