No bounty

Reason prevails in Sarnia-Lambton.

“There’s been no discussion of anything like that here,” Warden Jim Burns said Thursday.

He noted a presentation provided to council last year by the Ministry of Natural Resources.

“We were told that the more you hunt (coyotes), the more they reproduce . . . because they feel threatened,” he said. “The way to deal with it is to control their food supply. Some areas have tried bounties in the past, and it doesn’t work.”

Frequent coyote sightings in north and south Sarnia have worried some residents.

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