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Kinston,     AL 36453
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This site last updated 05/11/2017

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Coyotes do not usually roam in packs, but single-sex groups have been observed. These groups are usually related, and are not as tightly bound as a wolf pack. Coyote packs tend to break up and regroup readily.

Mating season is between January and February. The female chooses her partner, and once chosen, there is little opposition from other male coyotes.

The number of female coyotes breeding and litter size in any year is mostly dependent on food supply. When food resources are plentiful, the number of breeding females and litter size increase.

Coyotes use scent marks to communicate. Urine is used as the primary marker. Coyote urine contains such information as the gender, dominance status, and breeding status of the coyote. All coyotes within a pack use scent marks. However, the dominant male marks more frequently than the rest of the pack. Scent marks are used to define the borders of a pack's territory, but they do not prevent other packs from entering the area. However, an intruding pack enters a resident pack's territory with caution, and they do so only when the temptation is too great to pass. Lone coyotes do not scent mark. Loners do not want to attract the attention of resident pairs or packs. Juvenile coyotes who have been temporarily separated from their pack will scent-mark as though they were still traveling with the pack.