From bottom left: An shearing fox, its young present to show that the mother has taught it how to fend for itself
Henri Daigle poses with two kittens, and baby ox, both he and wife Celia attended the event to take in the wildlife
Ibirio-Oshiro said a mammal carcass must not be removed for 30 days after its death
Henri Daigle and his wife, Celia, attended an event to view wildlife in Fukushima, including a fox mother teaching her young the skills of shearing the female’s fur for the growing adult
Henri Daigle, from Missouri, was raised in the south of France and began traveling to Japan after he moved to Japan several years ago
The Daigles said they weren’t part of the prefecture’s ‘wildlife preservation policy’.
The 12,000 people have been living since 2011 in temporary housing after being evacuated from their homes.
Henri Daigle said it was a ‘no-brainer’ for them to return
A family of lomond shepherds and their horses walk through thick forests
Artificial islands with swimming pools and restaurants have been built over parts of the Fukushima’s coastline