The slaughter of animals in the Arctic region, often to raise beef for human consumption, has grown in recent years and many have been killed to raise meat for the meatpacking industry.
In 2014, for example, the government of Alaska issued a moratorium on slaughtering any animal.
The move led to protests, but has been reversed and meat consumption has resumed in some parts of the country.
The number of animals killed for meat in Alaska has risen steadily, from 6,818 in 2008 to 10,845 in 2015.
The number of carcasses is also rising, from 5,976 in 2015 to 7,869 in 2017.
According to the state Department of Fish and Game, the majority of the animals are either domestic or domestic-owned, but the animals have also been caught in the wild.
Alaska’s Interior Department estimated last year that nearly half of the state’s 1.7 million wild horses and burros were killed in 2017 and 2018.
In 2016, the Alaska Department of Game and Inland Fisheries estimated that 2,000 burros and 1,300 horses were killed during that year.
The majority of wild horses in Alaska are domestic animals, with the vast majority being found in the state in winter.
Wild horses are often kept in stable, small herds.
Some people even buy wild horses to raise for meat.
In some cases, they are used to drive cattle, according to the Alaska Game and Fish Department.