Satisfaction Guaranteed     -    Free Shipping    -    Quality Rated

 

Resting Gray Fox with Grouse Taxidermy Display - SW3365

SW3365

Animal Mounts for Sale - Gray Fox 

Taxidermy Mounts for Sale
New mount! A Beautiful display featuring a Gray Fox lying down holding a Ruffed Grouse in his mouth. The Fox has a very thick pelt and is beautifully colored in shades of brown, gray, red, black and cream. Has a big, bushy tail. Posed lying down, but alert. The Ruffed Grouse is being held by the Fox at the nape of the neck, with his tail feathers spread out. Claws on the Fox are intact. This display is created to sit on a shelf or mantel with the legs hanging over the shelf (as shown in pictures). Because of the expert taxidermy and authenticity of this taxidermy mount, it receives our quality rating of "Excellent". Great wildlife piece for the home, lodge, cabin or museum.
Scientific Name (Fox): Urocyon cinereoargenteus
Scientific Name (Grouse): Bonasa umbellus
Size: 26" long x 17" wide x 11" tall
Ships free!
SHELF NOT INCLUDED!

About the Gray Fox

The gray fox resembles a red fox in shape but is gray with reddish-brown on its sides, chest and the back of its head. Its legs and feet are also a reddish color. It has a long bushy tail with a black stripe on top. The gray fox has pointed ears, a pointed muzzle and long hooked claws. Adult gray fox can reach 45 inches in length and weigh up to 14 lbs. Males are slightly larger than females.
 
They are found throughout the eastern half of the United States, the Southwest, and north along the Pacific Coast to Oregon. Their preferred habitat includes brushy, woodland areas. These foxes are usually nocturnal but are sometimes seen out and about in the morning or evening.
 
The gray fox is a solitary hunter and eats a wide variety of foods. A large part of its diet is made up of small mammals like mice, voles, and rabbits. The fox also eats birds, insects, and plants like apples, nuts, berries, and grass. Carrion is always welcomed.
 
Gray foxes have a unique ability not shared with other wild canines; they can climb trees, using their sharp, stout, slightly curved claws. They ascend headfirst and descend the same way.

Collections: