Rehobeth Beach, New Jersey, is one of those rare places in the United States where a $5,000 electronic camera can provide spectacular results.
For the last four years, the owner of a small property in the city of more than 100,000 has been capturing animals with a $500,000 model that he says is the most accurate yet for spotting deer, moose and wild turkeys.
In June, the camera was used in an aerial hunt, capturing a total of 1,700 deer, and a total 5,000 turkey carcasses, according to the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection.
That is not even the most impressive feat: The owner of the camera is also using it for trapping, with a trap that captures deer in midair.
And the camera itself is one that has been used for years in conservation efforts, with the state having awarded $7.4 million in grants to farmers and landowners to install the camera and other electronic equipment.
So far, the department has only received $5.8 million, which is still under its review process, said Jim Cramer, a spokesman for the department.
The camera is so accurate that even in the middle of a forest, it can capture wildlife in motion and capture images in real time, said Cramer.
“You’re talking about something that’s about as fast as a camera can go,” Cramer said.
“It’s a camera that’s going to be useful to conservationists for years to come.”
The state Department of Conservation also awarded a $10 million grant to a farmer in a neighboring county to install a $100,000 device that captures more than 10,000 birds a year.
And another $7 million in grant money has gone to a rural New Jersey town to install equipment that records over 20,000 wildlife images a year, according a release from the state.
“There’s no doubt that the state’s Wildlife and Fish department is in the driver’s seat,” said Scott Dickson, the director of the Department of Natural Resources.
“We are always looking for ways to enhance the state of conservation.”
The $500 camera has been installed by a local farmer who says he has never seen such a large quantity of wildlife and wildlife carcasses in his entire life.
The farm owner, David Sargent, has been using the $500 device to take images of birds, and has been doing it for about a year and a half.
“The best part of this is the wildlife I can capture,” Sarget said.
He said he is in charge of taking pictures of deer, elk and raccoons, and says he plans to add more animals later this year.
“If you take the best shots, the best wildlife, you’re going to get a lot of money,” he said.
In addition to capturing animals, the $50 camera is equipped with a GPS system, a battery that lasts up to 12 months, and an infrared camera, which records temperatures and humidity levels.
A few months ago, the Department also awarded $25,000 to a farm in New Jersey to install an infrared video camera and a $6,000 digital camera to help capture wildlife.
The device captures about 500 images per second and is capable of capturing more than 250 hours of video a day, according the department’s website.
But there are also other advantages, said Bob Wiebe, director of communications for the state Department.
“They can track them in real-time, and they can actually get the location information from the camera,” he told The Wall St. Journal.
The department’s $500 model is also the most affordable in the country, with prices starting at about $3,200 for the $100 model.
But it’s also a very powerful tool.
“A lot of people don’t know what the difference is between a camera and an electronic tracking device,” said Sargt.
And you don’s see them in the woods, which they don’t really see. “
So, you don’t see them when they’re there.
And you don’s see them in the woods, which they don’t really see.
They don’t have to be there to capture it.”
The New Jersey Wildlife and Natural Resources Department has more than 1,600 employees, and it has an ambitious goal to be one of the most efficient and effective conservation agencies in the nation.
“I think the main reason the department is doing so well is the fact that they’re using all of the resources at their disposal,” said Dickson.
“That means there’s a lot more resources than there are people, and we are spending a lot less money.”
But that does not mean the department can’t improve.
“One of the things that we’re going through is this enormous demand for our technology,” said Cerna, the New York State Fish and Wildlife commissioner.
“People are always asking us