By now you’ve probably heard about the story of the jack, which is still an important part of Canadian society.
Jacks, which are actually a family of related animals, were first domesticated in the Americas, and they are the largest of the four major domesticated animals.
There are about 300 jack species in the wild, with the largest being the black jack, but the jack’s population has been in decline for a number of centuries.
In the 1950s, a number was estimated to be about 60,000, and in the 1960s it was estimated that the population was closer to 20,000.
Today, jack populations are estimated at only a few hundred individuals.
In addition to being one of the largest domesticated mammals, jacks also have a number that is unique to Canada: their meat.
The jack is a species of meat that has a high protein content, which makes it the perfect candidate for the consumption of processed meat.
In fact, the Canadian government estimates that jack meat consumption in Canada is one of four or five foods that is consumed by jack hunters and packers.
Jack meat is a delicacy in the United States, and is sometimes referred to as “meat from the ground,” which is a reference to its unique texture.
Jack consumption is now on the rise in Canada, as well, and a recent study by researchers at McGill University found that jack consumption was rising significantly in Canada.
Jack hunters and packs are currently responsible for the largest percentage of jack meat production in Canada as well.
This research was published in the journal Mammal Science.
The researchers conducted an investigation to determine how jack meat was being produced in Canada in the 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s.
The research found that the jack meat industry in Canada was in decline and that the number of jack hunters was decreasing as well due to environmental and economic factors.
“We were able to identify a number [of] factors that were contributing to jack meat being less valuable,” says lead researcher, James A. McKeown, professor of anthropology at the University of Ottawa.
Mckeown and his colleagues conducted the study because the industry has been heavily regulated since the 1980s.
Jack hunting was banned in Canada for many years, and the hunting of jack was strictly prohibited in Manitoba in the 1990s, but there was no enforcement of the ban.
McKEown says the government was aware of the situation in Canada and had an active ban on jack hunting.
“It seems like the [government] did a pretty good job of putting a moratorium on jack and the jack hunting industry and regulating it,” he said.
“The government also had some measures in place that were designed to protect the public and were very effective at that.”
The researchers found that in the mid-1990s, jack hunters in Manitoba were being paid $5 per day for hunting, but they were getting less than the $1 a day that hunters in other provinces were receiving.
“For some reason, the industry was in a very strong position in Manitoba to get what it wanted,” says McKeon.
In 2004, the government decided to end the jack-hunting ban, and this was a big turning point in jack hunting in Canada because it gave the jack hunters a chance to get a fair wage for their work.
Jack hunter James McKeun, left, and Jack hunter Jim Breen sit at a table at a jack-hunt lodge near Lake Athabasca, Alta., in December 2015.
(Submitted by James Mckeon) Jack hunting in Manitoba continued to be restricted for several years until 2004.
McKevanes research team then took a closer look at the industry in Manitoba and in Alberta and the extent to which jack hunting was being regulated there.
They found that it was a highly regulated industry in both areas, but in Alberta, jack hunting had reached an all-time high in 2006.
In contrast, in Manitoba, jack was in declining decline.
In 2006, Jack hunting accounted for approximately 0.7 per cent of the total jack production in the province, according to the researchers.
Jack in Manitoba is considered an important source of meat in the Canadian meat industry.
Jack-hunters were also able to take advantage of new measures to protect their livelihoods, such as the use of a jack tag.
“That made a big difference in the overall decline of jack hunting,” McKeough said.
The authors also found that there was a link between the number and quantity of jack tags on the market and the level of jack consumption.
“Jack tags were selling very well,” McKee said.
This was the first study to look at jack tags in Canada to determine the extent of jack production and the size of jack hunts.
The study also found a correlation between the amount of jack tag used and the amount consumed.
The higher the quantity of a tag, the more jack hunting the hunter was willing to participate in.
McKeefe also found