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► Documentary National Geographic - Grizzly Bear Vs Wolf | HD
Documentary National Geographic - Grizzly Bear Vs Wolf.We share information only for educational purposes Subscribe & Join us in my youtube channel: ... Documentary National Geographic - Grizzly Bear Vs Wolf. [ National Geographic ] Wolves vs Grizzly Bears - Endless War Nat Geo Wild HD Documentary. Wolves vs Grizzly Bears - Extreme Fighting ( Nat Geo WILD ) Wolves vs. Grizzly Bears.mp4 National Geographic 2014 Grizzly Bears VS Wolves Survival ... Grizzly bear documentary by National Geographic. Grizzly Bears catching salmon and fighting for territory. Don't miss this awesome documentary!





Grizzly Bear vs Pack of Wolves - Wild Animal Interaction
Grizzly bear vs wolf. Pack of wolves attacking grizzly bear with cubs - what will be outcome? The grizzly bear, less commonly known as the silvertip bear, is a large subspecies of brown bear inhabiting North America. The grizzly bear is, by nature, a long-living animal. The average lifespan for a male is estimated at 22 years, with that of a female being slightly longer at 26. Females live longer than males due to their less dangerous life; avoiding the seasonal breeding fights in which males engage. The oldest wild inland grizzly was 34 years old in Alaska; the oldest coastal bear was 39, but most grizzlies die in their first few years of life from predation or hunting. Captive grizzlies have lived as long as 44 years. Grizzlies are considered more aggressive compared to black bears when defending themselves and their offspring. Unlike the smaller black bears, adult grizzlies do not climb trees well and respond to danger by standing their ground and warding off their attackers. Mothers defending cubs are the most prone to attacking, and are responsible for 70% of humans killed by grizzlies. A sign at a BC Park warns campers to hang food, garbage, and toiletries out of reach of bears, or to use a secure bear cache. Grizzly bears normally avoid contact with people. In spite of their obvious physical advantage they rarely actively hunt humans. Most grizzly bear attacks result from a bear that has been surprised at very close range, especially if it has a supply of food to protect, or female grizzlies protecting their offspring. Increased human–bear interaction has created "problem bears": bears adapted to human activities or habitat. Aversive conditioning using rubber bullets, foul-tasting chemicals, or acoustic deterrent devices attempt to condition bears to associate humans with unpleasantness, but is ineffectual when bears have already learned to positively associate humans with food. Such bears are translocated or killed because they pose a threat to humans. The B.C. government kills approximately 50 problem bears each year and overall spends more than one million dollars annually to address bear complaints, relocate bears and kill them. Grizzly bears are especially dangerous because of the force of their bite, which has been measured at over 8 megapascals (1160 psi). It has been estimated that a bite from a grizzly could even crush a bowling ball. The gray wolf or grey wolf, also known as the timber wolf or western wolf, is a canine native to the wilderness and remote areas of Eurasia and North America. It is the largest extant member of its family, with males averaging 43–45 kg (95–99 lb), and females 36–38.5 kg (79–85 lb). Like the red wolf, it is distinguished from other Canis species by its larger size and less pointed features, particularly on the ears and muzzle. Its winter fur is long and bushy, and predominantly a mottled gray in color, although nearly pure white, red, or brown to black also occur. The gray wolf is the second most specialised member of the genus Canis, after the Ethiopian wolf, as demonstrated by its morphological adaptations to hunting large prey, its more gregarious nature, and its highly advanced expressive behavior. It is nonetheless closely related enough to smaller Canis species, such as the eastern wolf, coyote, and golden jackal to produce fertile hybrids. It is the only species of Canis to have a range encompassing both the Old and New Worlds, and originated in Eurasia during the Pleistocene, colonizing North America on at least three separate occasions during the Rancholabrean. It is a social animal, travelling in nuclear families consisting of a mated pair, accompanied by the pair's adult offspring. The gray wolf is typically an apex predator throughout its range, with only humans and tigers posing a serious threat to it. It feeds primarily on large ungulates, though it also eats smaller animals, livestock, carrion, and garbage. The gray wolf is one of the world's best known and well researched animals, with probably more books written about it than any other wildlife species. All information according to www.wikipedia.org Please submit your original video to StonehengeSubmit@gmail.com* * - We can only accept and publish material if you are the original owner of the video submitted. If you see a clip that you own and you did not submit it or give consent for use, we have likely received false permission and would be happy to resolve this for you! Please drop us a line at StonehengeSubmit@gmail.com





2 Grizzlies vs 7 wolves @ Yellowstone 10-06-2010
A Grizzly is ontop of a Bison carcas in Lamar valley, 7 Wolves try to chase him off. Suddenly a second Grizzly shows up and 6 of the wolves chase after the just arriving Grizzly. Shot with a Canon 1D Mark IV w/ EF 500mm f/4L IS and 1.4x extender II Unfortunately it was still too far away for a better view, we were not allowed to get any closer. With the naked eye it was almost impossible to view.





Grizzly Bear Meets Wolf with Prey - Wild Animal Interaction
Grizzly bear meets wolf with prey and decides to appropriate it. The moose (North America) or elk (Eurasia), is the largest extant species in the deer family. Moose are distinguished by the broad, flat antlers of the males; other members of the family have antlers with a dendritic configuration. Moose typically inhabit boreal forests and temperate broadleaf and mixed forests of the Northern Hemisphere in temperate to subarctic climates. Hunting and other human activities have caused a reduction in the size of the moose's range over time. Moose have been reintroduced to some of their former habitats. Currently, most moose are found in Canada, Alaska, New England, Fennoscandia, Latvia, Estonia and Russia. Their diet consists of both terrestrial and aquatic vegetation. The most common moose predators are the gray wolf along with bears and humans. Unlike most other deer species, moose are solitary animals and do not form herds. Although generally slow-moving and sedentary, moose can become aggressive and move quickly if angered or startled. Their mating season in the autumn features energetic fights between males competing for a female. Deer are the ruminant mammals forming the family Cervidae. The two main groups are the Cervinae, including the muntjac, the fallow deer and the chital, and the Capreolinae, including the elk, reindeer, the Western roe deer, and the Eurasian el. Female reindeer, and male deer of all species, grow and shed new antlers each year. In this they differ from permanently horned antelope, which are in the same order, Artiodactyla. The musk deer of Asia and water chevrotain of tropical African and Asian forests are not usually regarded as true deer and form their own families: Moschidae and Tragulidae, respectively. Deer appear in art from Palaeolithic cave paintings onwards, and they have played a role in mythology, religion, and literature throughout history, as well as in heraldry. Their economic importance includes the use of their meat as venison, their skins as soft, strong buckskin, and their antlers as handles for knives. Deer hunting has been a popular sport since at least the Middle Ages, and remains an important business today. Deer live in a variety of biomes, ranging from tundra to the tropical rainforest. While often associated with forests, many deer are ecotone species that live in transitional areas between forests and thickets and prairie and savanna. The majority of large deer species inhabit temperate mixed deciduous forest, mountain mixed coniferous forest, tropical seasonal/dry forest, and savanna habitats around the world. The grizzly bear, less commonly known as the silvertip bear, is a large subspecies of brown bear inhabiting North America. The grizzly bear is, by nature, a long-living animal. The average lifespan for a male is estimated at 22 years, with that of a female being slightly longer at 26. Females live longer than males due to their less dangerous life; avoiding the seasonal breeding fights in which males engage. The oldest wild inland grizzly was 34 years old in Alaska; the oldest coastal bear was 39, but most grizzlies die in their first few years of life from predation or hunting. Captive grizzlies have lived as long as 44 years. Grizzlies are considered more aggressive compared to black bears when defending themselves and their offspring. Unlike the smaller black bears, adult grizzlies do not climb trees well and respond to danger by standing their ground and warding off their attackers. Mothers defending cubs are the most prone to attacking, and are responsible for 70% of humans killed by grizzlies. A sign at a BC Park warns campers to hang food, garbage, and toiletries out of reach of bears, or to use a secure bear cache. Grizzly bears normally avoid contact with people. In spite of their obvious physical advantage they rarely actively hunt humans. Most grizzly bear attacks result from a bear that has been surprised at very close range, especially if it has a supply of food to protect, or female grizzlies protecting their offspring. Bear vs moose. Bear vs deer. Bear vs elk. All information according to www.wikipedia.org Please submit your original video to StonehengeSubmit@gmail.com* * - We can only accept and publish material if you are the original owner of the video submitted. If you see a clip that you own and you did not submit it or give consent for use, we have likely received false permission and would be happy to resolve this for you! Please drop us a line at StonehengeLicensing@gmail.com




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