Canada Goose Negative Footprint or Canadian Goose measures 4.4 inches. Canada Goose Negative Footprint is polyurethane resin, Made in USA.

The Canada Goose or Canadian goose is a large wild goose with a black head and neck, white cheeks, white under its chin, and a brown body.

It is native to the arctic and temperate regions of North America, and it is occasionally found during migration across the Atlantic in northern Europe.

It has been introduced to France, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Finland, Sweden, Denmark, New Zealand, Japan, Chile, Argentina, and the Falkland Islands.

Like most geese, is primarily herbivorous and normally migratory. They are often found on or close to fresh water, the Canada goose is also common in brackish marshes, estuaries, and lagoons.

Extremely adept at living in human-altered areas, the Canada geese have established breeding colonies in urban and cultivated habitats, which provide food and few natural predators.

Canada geese are primarily herbivores, although they sometimes eat small insects and fish. Their diet includes green vegetation and grains.

They eat a variety of grasses when on land. It feeds by grasping a blade of grass with the bill, then tearing it with a jerk of the head. They also eat beans and grains such as wheat, rice, and corn when they are available.

During the second year of their lives, Canada geese find a mate. They are monogamous, and most couples stay together all of their lives.

If one dies, the other may find a new mate. The female lays from two to nine eggs with an average of five, and both parents protect the nest while the eggs incubate, but the female spends more time at the nest than the male.

Its nest is usually located in an elevated area near water such as streams, lakes, ponds, and sometimes on a beaver lodge.

Its eggs are laid in a shallow depression lined with plant material and down.

The incubation period, in which the female incubates while the male remains nearby, lasts for 24–32 days after laying.

This species is native to North America. It breeds in Canada and the northern United States in a wide range of habitats.

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