Moose are the least social species among cervids, remaining fairly solitary except during the mating season. They are not territorial. Outside of the rutting period, males and females are sexually segregated: males and females are separated spatially, temporally, and/or by habitat. In the tundra moose in Alaska form harems and taiga moose form transient pair bonds. In the harem mating system, the largest, most dominant male attempts to herd a group of females together, which he defends from all other males.
They are called herds
They live in groups, called herds.
Bison groups are called "herds".
No moose do not travel in herds...caribou do. Wheel of Fortune had a puzzle whose answer was 'herd of moose'...wrong wrong wrong.....
They live in groups called herds.
They travel in herds.
Groups of kangaroos are called troops, or mobs, or herds.
Yes, Clydesdale horses live in groups called herds.