This picture taken on July 8, 2014 shows a wolf at the Wolf Science Center (WSC) in Ernstbrunn, Austria. / AFP / JOE KLAMAR
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For the participants in this unusual executive coaching course in Austria, there are more worrying parts of the animals' anatomy.Eyeing the group with curiosity – or perhaps hunger – are Nanuk and Una, two timber wolves reaching easily to waist height. Everything about them is big, from their paws to their heads to their mouths.The people pet the wolves – "not the head," warn the keepers – and get sniffed back in return.Co-founded by Kotrschal, the center is home to 17 timber wolves from North America, Russia and Europe hand-reared from the age of 10 days to get them used to humans – although tame they are not.Also here, enthusiastically bounding around with wagging tails in separate enclosures, are 13 dogs from animal shelters brought up the same way.The wolf really doesn't care," McGarry, a British psychologist, told AFP.
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