One of the cool highlights is that he found out that wolves tend to ambush beavers near their dams and streams. They will wait downstream and do a sort of stake out. Then when the beaver swims by, the wolf will grab it, because it's harder for the beavers to swim back upstream.
There's another recent publication  from University of Washington, where researchers threw salmon carcasses to only one side of a stream for 20 years, and they went back and compared the trees on the banks. They guessed that the nutrients from salmon carcasses (taken out of the stream by bears, wolves, etc) ended up back into the trees and actually caused the trees on one side of the river to grow faster. I bet the natural predation of wolves and beavers does something similar near dams.
Anyways, rivers and streams are cool, and I'm super happy to have funded the project and seen Thomas' map go on the front page of reddit yesterday.
Many years ago, I had a male cat that could come and go as he liked. That was bad for birds etc, I know, but hey. Anyway, he eventually disappeared, so I put up posters around the neighborhood. And it turned out that several considered him to be their cat ;) He was "mine" to the extent that his mother was, but whatever. Never did see him again :(
I do love cats as pets. I recall with fondness the carefree time when I let my cats run free. I mean, no need for litter boxes! And less expense for cat food! But at some point, that flipped to horror at the damage that they do. In part because they kill for play, not just for food.
So anyway, now my cats live indoors. And don't reproduce. But what to do about feral cats, I don't know. That's the discussion which is arguably pointless here.
From the article after an annoying Google popup question about how many fish I eat per day...
A pack tends to be about 5 wolves, 18 were GPS collared during the summer for this graph, the wolves like eating beaver a lot, don't seem to like moose (article mentions moose stocks stable where the wolves are), and really really like blueberries.
There's a further link to a facebook page, but not using facebook, I leave this to you to click-through for any more facebook.com/VoyageursWolfProject
Wolves will definitely eat from a moose carcass.
One of the surprising things I learned from owning a large dog and having blueberry bushes is how much dogs love blueberries. When the dog was a puppy, I would catch him eating berries off the bushes. He still gets frozen ones as treats.
My other thought is how surprised their wolf scientist will be when they discover humans too have orginzed into territories like them. :)
Surely impressive how wolves act. We have to find a better way to keep them in check though. Especially in eastern/middle Europe were they are slowly coming back, it's a huge problem for farmers...