Moose Photos | Alaska Moose | Maine Moose

living room with fine art print on the wall of an alaska moose

Alaska and Maine Moose fine art photography prints are for sale showcasing Moose in their natural habitat in both Alaska and Maine. These Limited Edition, Museum quality photographs are available as Fine Art prints, Metal prints, or Acrylic prints. Large-scale prints up to 6 feet or more in size are available.

The Impressive Size and Look of Moose

The old joke about Moose is something to the effect of being an animal designed by a committee. It certainly is a little on the odd side, but that, coupled with its very large size is what made it something I just had to photograph. They can be found munching on willow plants or underwater plants while standing in a pond or lake.

Photos of Moose were high on my list for a long time. The Moose in Maine are smaller than those in Wyoming, which are smaller than those in Alaska. I was fortunate to have been able to photograph moose both in the water in Maine and the tundra with fall color at Denali National Park in Alaska. I never got tired of them. Bullwinkle is cool!

See below for more interesting facts about Moose.

See Related Photo Galleries

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Bring Home The Experience

These Moose Prints and Wall Art allow you the opportunity to imagine being out there in the wild from within your own home. One of these beautiful portraits of Moose will add an interesting focal point to any room!


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History, Habitat and Facts About North American Moose

The moose is one of the largest mammals in the world. It's also one of the largest wild animals found in North America, which makes it a popular animal to study. Moose are considered to be very intelligent, curious, and shy animals. Their name comes from the Native American word "Moosek," which means "twig eater."

Perhaps you’ve seen a moose near your home or while traveling through Canada or Alaska. They inhabit boreal forests, deciduous forests, mountain meadows, and coastal marshes throughout North America. These large creatures can be found all across Canada and Alaska. But have you ever wondered how they got here? Or what their habitat is? Or what makes them so different from other deer? Read on to learn more about North American Moose!

Where did they come from?

Moose can be found all across Canada and Alaska, but they're actually from Eurasia. In the past, the species could have been found as far north as Lithuania or as far south as Greece. Around 10,000 years ago, their range extended into Alaska and Canada.

In the 1800s moose were hunted to near extinction for their meat and fur. Thankfully, conservation efforts helped to stabilize their population numbers throughout North America. Today, they are considered a species of least concern by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN).

What's the history of moose?

The moose is a species that migrated to North America from Eurasia via the Bering Land Bridge. The Bering Land Bridge was a large expanse of land between Siberia and Alaska that has been at times covered by water. It allowed animals to make the journey from Eurasia to North America, which helped create the diverse wildlife we have today.

As moose populations became more established in North America, they began to adapt their habitats to the different regions they inhabited. For example, moose living in mountainous areas had evolved to have larger bodies and longer legs than those living in flat lowlands. Moose live up to 20 years on average and can grow up to 1,600 pounds! They also have a maximum lifespan of 30 years. Moose comes in two varieties: woodland and coastal.

Why do moose have such a weird name?

It's not a secret that the word "moose" is a Native American word. In fact, it comes from the word "Moosek," which means "twig eater." This is because moose are known to eat twigs and other vegetation in order to survive. But why do they have such a weird name? It has to do with how they look. Believe it or not, the moose has a long nose and large, round eyes that make them seem like they're always staring at you. When European settlers arrived in North America in the late 17th century, they were so taken back by this animal that they called them "mooses." But Europeans weren't the only ones struck by their odd appearance. The Inuit people of Canada called it an "Eskimo cow," while some Native American tribes referred to it as a "spotted deer."

Moose Habitat

Moose live in a variety of habitats including forests, meadows, and marshes. They also make their homes near waterways; for this reason, moose can be found in all sorts of different ecosystems such as boreal forests, deciduous forests, mountain meadows, and coastal marshes throughout North America. Moose prefer to stay close to water because they're known to frequent wetland habitat areas.

Facts About Moose

Moose are often solitary animals, but they can also be found in small groups of two to four. Moose are the largest animal found in North America.

They can weigh up to 1,700 pounds and stand up to 6 feet tall.

The moose's nose is what sets them apart from other deer - it's 2 inches wide and 10 inches long! The nose prevents snow from entering their breathing holes during harsh winters.

Each animal has a unique set of markings on its body that help identify each one. These markings include moose teeth, hooves, ears, and antlers. Moose use these markings to keep track of other members in their group, especially males who may fight over mates during mating season.

A moose eats around 20-30 pounds of food every day! This includes tender shoots, twigs, bark, and leaves. Since they don't have any natural predators other than man or grizzly bears, moose don't need to be quick so they can take refuge easily if needed.

A male moose is called a bull while females are called cows. Baby calves are known as "calves." When a female gives birth to a calf her milk will come in after about six hours which will last for about six months until she has another calf or calves again.

How do moose communicate with each other?

Moose are mainly solitary animals, but they do communicate with each other. They grunt to communicate with other members of the same sex and make whistling sounds when communicating with members of the opposite sex. These large creatures also use their teeth to communicate by clicking them together or making clacking sounds. Moose will also stomp their feet to show dominance, especially during mating season.

What are moose tracks like?

If you've ever seen a moose track before, then you know that they are much larger than a deer track. Moose have a large foot that is about 12 inches long that has four toes. They also have a huge print that is about six inches wide. Moose tracks are often mistaken for those of an elk's because they're so big. The moose skull is also very different from other deer species. It has a large, round nasal opening and the skull appears to be wider than it is tall. In addition, their antlers can grow up to 1 meter in width! In North America, the largest population of moose live in Canada and Alaska. They can also be found in New England states such as Maine and Vermont as well as southern US states like Georgia and North Carolina.

Summary

Moose are fascinating creatures that have a rich history and a wide range of natural behaviors. Moose can be found in many states and provinces throughout North America and have a wide variety of habitats. Moose have a number of adaptations that help them survive in their environment, such as their large body size, large hooves, and thick fur. With all of these traits, moose can be found in many states and provinces throughout North America. Moose are an important species to the biodiversity of North America.


My Personal Invitation To You

I personally invite you to begin your journey as a fine art collector. I will work with you every step of the way from the selection of a style and size of one of my Moose wildlife photographs to the tracking and delivery of your print.

The end result will be photographic artwork that will add beauty to your home or office and become a cherished possession.

If you have any questions about the process, see my Q and A page or drop me a note on my Contact page.


Fine Art Print and Wall Art Options

My Moose wildlife photographs are offered in the following styles:

  • Lumachrome® HD Trulife® Acrylic Prints
  • Exhibit Mounted Metal Prints
  • Fuji Crystal Archive Paper Prints

Please see my Print Options page for complete details on these museum quality prints. For illustrations in different rooms, please see my How To Choose page.

Need something different? Please contact me with the details of your request.