One little bear
Wondering what to do
Along came another
Then there were two!
You never know when a couple of these wondering animals end up doing dreadful things!
Recently these bears were just wondering and they ended up visiting a pizza store in Colorado on a pizza eating spree, gobbling up the dough in the fridge before moving on to the salami.
Bears come in many different colors, shape, and sizes and they live all over the world, except Antarctica and Australia. Their habitats range from the snowy northern tundra to dense rainforests and high mountains. Most species of bears live to around 25 years of age. There are eight different species of bears. They are Asiatic, Black, Brown, Polar, Panda, Sloth, Spectacled and Sun. Some of these species have a few sub-species.
Common characteristics of modern bears include large bodies with stocky legs, long snouts, small rounded ears, shaggy hair; plant grade paws with five non-retractile claws, and short tails. While the polar bear is mostly carnivorous, and the giant panda feeds almost entirely on bamboo, the remaining six species are omnivorous with varied diets. With the exception of courting individuals and mothers with their young, bears are typically solitary animals.
As scavengers, bears will go through garbage cans and are often spotted at garbage dumps and campsites. Insects, nuts, berries, sap, branches, and roots are a big part of a bear’s diet. Adults are solitary and usually avoid contact with humans; however, they may attack if starving or to protect cubs. Bears are large and can be quite intimidating so they don’t have many enemies. Their biggest enemies are humans and each other.
Although clumsy in appearance, bears can move surprisingly fast, even through dense cover that would seriously impede a human or a horse.
If captured when young, bears can be tamed quite easily and are commonly used in circus animal acts. This has often caused people to consider bears as tame and harmless rather than as potentially dangerous creatures deserving wariness and respect. This mistake has frequently resulted in tragedy for both humans and bears.
Polar bears and grizzly bears can be dangerous to people, especially when they are sharing a habitat.
Bears Caught On Video In Estes Park Pizzaria: Owners Beg Police To Spare Them
By Jean Lotus (Patch Staff) – Updated Oct 10, 2017 – Across Colorado Patch
Mama bear opens the fridge and pulls out a tray of pizza dough balls for baby to feast on, then opens cabinet storing salami.
A mama black bear and two cubs were caught pawing through pizza dough on overnight surveillance video at Antonio’s Real New York Pizza in Estes Park Oct. 8. The restaurant’s owners posted the black and white video on Facebook Sunday with a note begging the Estes Park Police Dept. and Colorado Parks and Wildlife not to euthanize the animals.
“All they want is calories with which to hibernate,” owner Antonio DeSousa wrote. “We have to come up with a better set of deterrents than creating rules which ensure their euthanization based on the need to eat.”
Western Towns Try to Stop Hungry Bears from Causing Havoc
09/18/2017 – Huffpost
In bear country, cities and counties are trying to keep bears out of town by adopting ordinances that require residents to keep their trash secure.
BOULDER, Colo. —
On a recent morning that was chilly with the first nip of fall, Brenda Lee went looking for knocked-over trash cans. She drove her car slowly through alleyways on the west side of this Colorado city, close to where streets end and the Rocky Mountains begin. The damage wasn’t hard to find.
On every block, it seemed, at least one trash can was lying on its side, spewing its contents into the street. The mess was a telltale sign that a black bear had toppled the can and clawed through the garbage looking for scraps.
Conflicts between humans and bears are increasing here and across the Western U.S. as more people move to and vacation in the bear country. Climate change could make the situation worse by disrupting bear habitat.
Somehow the nuisance caused by bears needs to be stopped.
C Tech Corporation has got a solution to keep bears away from human dwellings.
At C Tech Corporation has developed non- toxic & non- hazardous formulation!
RodrepelTM is a low-toxic, non-hazardous aversive. RodrepelTM is a perfect blend of smart technology and green chemistry. This product helps to keep the bears away from the application. The product is compliant with RoHS, RoHS 2, REACH and is FIFRA exempted. Our eco-friendly products do not kill the target species but only repel them.
The product is available in the form of a masterbatch which can be incorporated in pipes, films, cables etc. while manufacturing. While the RodrepelTM liquid concentrate (diluted in paints) and RodrepelTM lacquer solution can be coated over the applications which need protection.
Our products provide a safe and environmentally friendly solution to avoid bears.
Contact us, for any problems with bears!