The word otter has been used to describe many different types of wildlife throughout history, but the term otter is rarely used to refer to otters.
In fact, the term refers to an entirely different species, the northern white-sided otter.
As a result, the species is often confused with otters, a type of bird that is native to Canada.
The northern white -sided otters can be found in both the Arctic and on the Pacific coast.
Although they’re commonly referred to as otters on the North American continent, northern white southerners often prefer the term northern white otter because it doesn’t carry any of the connotations of the word otters used in Europe and Asia.
Northern white-tailed deer and other deer species, such as the northern spotted deer, are also sometimes referred to by the name otters and are often seen in northern Canadian wilderness areas.
A small number of native otters also call themselves otters due to their resemblance to the North Western fur seal.
The Northern White-tailed Deer, an otters’ cousin, is an Arctic species and is found in the north of Canada.
In fact the Northwestern fur seal, which was originally a member of the Arctic wolf pack, was the only otter species known to the north.
The Northwestern Fur Seal, an Arctic otter, is a species of fur seal found in northeastern Canada.
While there are many different kinds of otters in the world, the Northwest Fur Seal is one of the largest of all, with a body length of around 20 centimeters.
It has a long, curved body and the tail is about as long as a human finger.
The fur seal has been hunted for its fur in the Arctic since the early 19th century.
The northern fur seal is native only to the Yukon, but it has been reintroduced to the west coast of Canada since the 1980s.
The Canadian fur seal population has been steadily increasing since the mid-1990s and now numbers in the region of approximately 15,000.
It is considered a threat to the health of the local population, with the population being considered a high-risk species.
A number of otter-related sightings in the U.S. have been linked to the fur seal species.
In 1996, a dog owner found an ottery with its fur ripped off in the snow.
The dog owner called the police.
More recently, a number of people have reported seeing fur seals on the side of the road in Arizona.