salt lick


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salt lick

1. a place where wild animals go to lick naturally occurring salt deposits
2. a block of salt or a salt preparation given to domestic animals to lick
References in periodicals archive ?
There are three options: tracking, tracking with dogs, and waiting over salt licks from elevated machans.
The Salt Lick's owner is quick to say he does not want to blow up the regulatory scheme that keeps manufacturers, distributors and retailers in their own silos.
You will need at least 10 pounds of salt to make even a small salt lick - 25 pounds or more is better.
In New Hampshire, 3 times as many encounters between people and moose occurred at night than in daytime at roadside salt licks (Silverberg et al.
All livestock needs free access to a salt lick or loose mineral.
* Favorite BBQ restaurants when not in Connecticut (where his wife and son run four The Cookhouse BBQ restaurants): Blue Smoke in New York City, "which also has the best hamburger in Manhattan"; the Salt Lick in Driftwood, Tex.; and Corky's in Memphis, Tenn.
For those less versed in the ways of horses and other brine-loving animals -- big lick is a twist on salt lick.
The Skye-born dance musician's track, Salt Lick, was left off his debut album, Destroy Rock & Roll, after he was unable to get clearance from Toto, best known for their 1983 hits Africa and Rosanna.
This year's Gala was a Texas barbecue at the Salt Lick, near Austin.
All the locals have their own favourite barbecue joint but loved the Salt Lick, which even has a branch at the airport so you can get one final fix before you board your flight home.
This site, originally discovered by Lewis and Clark, once contained fossilized remains of mammoths attracted by a salt lick but then sucked into a tar pit for millennial preservation.
On the other side of a deep trench (which conceals an electric fence) is a watering hole and a salt lick. On our first evening 15 elegant giraffes loped in for refreshment.