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Your Oil is Killing the Arctic Foxes!

Yea yea, its fineeeeeeee.  It’s totally ok that your killing off my species.  I’ve always wanted to know what it’s like to be extinct, NOT. Im really special, but i guess your company, Royal Dutch Shell, doesn’t realize that.

I am an Arctic Fox, a fluffy, white, small animal. I mostly eat lemmings, a small animal too, but smaller than me. I live in skulks, or packs, and i eat leftovers from polar bear’s meals when there’s not enough  lemmings i need to eat.  Or the other starving arctic foxes eat them all. I live in mostly cold places, such as the arctic tundra, Russia, Iceland, Norway, Greenland, Alaska, Canada, Scandinavia, Finland, and Sweden.

My problem with you guys is that your polluting the air and hurting my kind and other animals. Your shrinking my home by realising your gases and creating global warming. And plus you’ve made it so warm down here in the arctic, that foxes from the NORTH, are moving down here because your oil rigs up north are realising the gases.  Making it hot up in the north and making foxes, such as the Red Fox, which is much bigger and taking over the Arctic.

Even though my population is pretty stable, it is suffering in three places. Finland, Norway, Sweden and im afraid its gonna get worse. But yeah i guess that you can continue your business, and keep killing animals. Your gases are so bad that people have been trying to make people adopt us, and people are doing that! So clearly they have a heart to care about us, so why not you? I mean Soon the ice caps are gonna melt, making sea levels rise, and possibly killing some of your kind, the humans.  Because your drillings are releasing gases into the air, that’s causing 5 degrees celsius rise in the arctic! That can be catastrophic for the earth! So i would do something if i were you. Plus, i don’t like your oil rigs, they’re destroying my home. And they smell bad, too. I want to breath! Smell that’s fresh salt water air, but your polluting it up with trash, oil, and gases. Plus, the drilling of your oil rigs are hurting my ears, because they’re so loud! Also, your oil rigs in Alaska have a 75% of spilling into the ocean, which would be a nightmare to clean up.

The solution i am going to offer is that you get those oil rigs outta my habitat. My species have had enough of your oil in our habitat, it makes me dirty, the air dirty and the ocean dirty.  So please put those oil rigs somewhere else, because why?! Why do you need so much oil from the arctic? Put it in a different place, but not the coral reefs, because that will create even more problems. Put your oil rigs somewhere else, like in the middle of an ocean, any ocean! I dont care! Just get them out of my habitat, my living space!  And then, you can help us Arctic Foxes, by hiring some people to protect us maybe from other oil rigs and companies. Cause what are you gonna do with all that money after you save billions of animals? A Lot of people will want to buy from a gas company thats saves animals. You can also encourage people to not buy from companies that put oil rigs in the arctic.

The Arctic Fox is not something you can replace, once were gone, were gone. You don’t want the fact of a species gone on your shoulders, do  you, Royal Dutch Shell?



The views, information, allegations or opinions expressed above are solely those of the author/originator and do not necessarily represent the views of the publisher of this website.


The arctic fox is an incredibly hardy animal that can survive frigid Arctic temperatures as low as –58°F in the treeless lands where it makes its home. It has furry soles, short ears, and a short muzzle—all-important adaptations to the chilly clime. Arctic foxes live in burrows, and in a blizzard they may tunnel into the snow to create shelter.

Arctic Adaptations

Arctic foxes have beautiful white (sometimes blue-gray) coats that act as very effective winter camouflage. The natural hues allow the animal to blend into the tundra’s ubiquitous snow and ice. When the seasons change, the fox’s coat turns as well, adopting a brown or gray appearance that provides cover among the summer tundra’s rocks and plants.

These colorings help foxes to effectively hunt rodents, birds, and even fish. But in winter prey can be scarce on the ground. At such times, arctic foxes will follow the region’s premier predator—a polar bear—to eat the leftover scraps from its kills. Foxes will also eat vegetables when they are available.

Like a cat’s, this fox’s thick tail aids its balance. But for an arctic fox the tail (or “brush”) is especially useful as warm cover in cold weather.

Female arctic foxes give birth each spring to a large litter of up to 14 pups.

This website and sisters,,,, and, are owned by John Donovan. There is also a Wikipedia segment.

One Comment

  1. Nicole Garneau says:

    I am very touched, those oil moguls only care about money, they have no heart and no soul and do not care about humanity on planet earth.

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