Canada Symbol Bear Beaver

October 29, 2011 by staff 

Canada Symbol Bear Beaver, A senator of Canada has launched a campaign to replace the worker beaver polar bear indomitable as the national emblem of Canada, said that the holder is “a rat accidentally flawed.”

Conservative Senator Nicole Eaton delivered his damning criticism in the Senate on Thursday, noting that the beavers wreak havoc on the dock at his cottage by the sea every summer.

“Symbols of a country are not constant and may change over time,” he said. “The polar bear, with his strength, courage, ingenuity and dignity is perfect for the role.”

The beaver became the official national animal of Canada in 1975. The trade of beaver pelts, used for making fur fashionable hats, drove European expansion in North America in the years 1600 and 1700.

Eaton said the Dambuilders always busy now are annoying, but avoided mentioning another problem that eats with the emblem: In modern times, his name is slang for female genitalia.

Last year, The Beaver, one of the oldest magazines in Canada, was re-christened the history of Canada, complaining that their emails and newsletters were blocked by Internet filters.

The magazine said market research showed younger Canadians and women were not interested in buying the publication by name.

As for the proposed replacement of Eaton, Keith Stewart, a climate change activist of Greenpeace Canada, was skeptical.

“There is a conservative senator proposing to replace the beaver with the polar bear as a symbol of Canada, however, the policy of his government’s climate seems to do everything possible to kill polar bears for the end of the century,” he said.

Stewart said the debate was a distraction.

Eaton came out of his way to praise the country treatment of polar bears.

“Contrary to the accusations, Canada is a world leader in the exemplary system of polar bear management,” he told the Senate. “Our approach to co-management features of the participation of Aboriginal groups and government, and a strict quota system and the labels.”

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