TANGANYIKA, TEXAS – JANUARY 06: A camera is shown on a wall at the Tanganyikan Wildlife Refuge on January 6, 2019 in Tangiana, Texas.
The Wildlife Department has been monitoring the three-day-long shoot for more than a year and it is the only time the federal government has allowed anyone to take pictures.
(Photo by Jeff Swensen/Getty Images)TANGANYKA, TALENTED TRAINERS: TANGANIA Wildlife Refuge is located in the southwestern part of the state, about 90 miles (145 kilometers) northwest of Austin, Texas, near the border with Mexico.
The refuge is home to some 350 birds, bats, snakes and reptiles.TANGANIAN TRAINER: In the late 1980s, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service began a series of programs that allowed wildlife agencies to capture and relocate endangered species and monitor their health.
These included wildlife camera traps, which allowed researchers to follow endangered species for a year.
The program was renamed the TANGANA program and ended in the early 2000s.
TANGIAN TRAINS: A photo taken by a TANGANI Wildlife Research Station researcher on January 7, 2018, at the entrance to the Tanga River in the Taman River National Wildlife Refuge in Tanga, Tanga province, northern Tanzania.
Tanga is the largest river in the country.
The Tanga river is one of the most biodiverse in the world.
The tributaries to the river are the Taga, Mabuza, and Pisa Rivers, which drain into the Tangui River, which flows through Tanga.
The Pisa River also empties into the Mombasa River.
The Momba River flows through the capital, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania.
The Dar es Salam River is one the main arteries of the city.
The water level in the Mabauza River has been falling due to climate change.
(AFP PHOTO / KENNETH BIDENS)TRAGEDY TANGAPOLITAN TRAINING CENTER: The Tangania Wildlife Refuge has operated since 2001 as a wildlife camera trapping station.
The facility houses more than 350 camera traps and about 10,000 birds, a large amount of reptiles and bats.TAPER TAPS: The Wildlife Photography Research Center at the refuge is the world’s largest, with more than 12,000 cameras.
The Wildlife Camera Research Center is located on the campus of the University of North Texas.
The camera traps are operated by the Wildlife Camera Recovery Program, which has been operating since 1999.
It has captured more than 6.5 million images.
The research center also has two other cameras.
The first is at the Uplands Conservation Area, which is the northernmost section of the Tango National Forest, and has captured about 4 million images, mostly from the area.
The second is at Tango Lake, which runs along the coast of Tanzania.
The TANGANSAN Wildlife Refuge, TANGIANA, TANGA, AND MABUZA RIVER: The Upland Conservation Area is home not only to the Mamba River and the Tunga River, but also the Tangea River and other tributary rivers, and the Pisa and Tanga Rivers.
The area is a refuge and conservation area for threatened and endangered species.
TANGOAN: The Mamba and Tungan rivers flow through the northern part of Tanzania, which are part of a belt of tributates called the Tapano, and are among the most biologically diverse rivers in the tropics.
It is a highly biodiverse area.
TONGAN: Tanzania is the country with the largest number of crocodiles, and one of only a few countries in the continent with more wildebeests than lions.
The country is also home to the most critically endangered rhinoceroses in the entire world, as well as the most endangered giraffes, elephants and zebras.TANGA: The Piza River flows from the southwestern tip of Tanzania to the southeastern tip of Zambia.
It runs through Tanzania’s eastern provinces of Lomana and Kibungi.
TAPER TRAAPS: These are also the largest camera traps in the Uptown Wildlife Photography and Research Center, located on campus of North American University.
The center is home for about 7,500 cameras and provides research support to the UCTC.
(AP Photo/Timothy A. Clary)The TANTAKA TRAIN FORCE: The Texas Department of Transportation has the largest and oldest fleet of camera traps on the planet, including 4,000 in the state of Tamaulipas, Mexico.
TAMAULIPAS: The largest, oldest and most sophisticated camera trap in the United