Bears are very destructive animals, they can eat anything they want. If you confuse mountain goats, however, you sometimes receive horns, like the miserable bear he learned earlier this month.
I’m a big fan of mammals, because they’ve changed all kinds of wisdom avoid eating dishes. At the same time, I don’t like bears – very large predators On Earth. He threatens me for me, and that’s it, given their sheer size and brutality. So just imagine my excitement, if that is the correct word, when I heard that a bear bear had been killed by a mountain goat in Yoho National Park in Britain.
On September 4, a visitor to Parks Canada was hit by a dead bear near Burgess Pass in the Canadian highlands. Parks Canada quickly removed the carcasses for fear of attracting wildlife to the area, where visitors come to visit.
Subsequent studies have shown that “the female bear has died of natural causes as a result of the mountain goat,” according to a post sent to Parks Canada. The bear had been bitten by a mountain goat, and it had fatal sores on its neck and armpits. The injured area, says Parks Canada, “was similar to bears killing and protecting mountain goats.”
Of course, grizzlies like to go to the head, shoulders, and the neck of their animals. At the same time, mountain goats have a sense of purpose and protection, using their sharp horns for protection rebel. The results of his death confirmed that the wounds took place before the bear died and that the size and shape of the piercing wounds resembles the horns of a mountain goat. Parks Canada said it was able to address the human impact and other potential causes.
The female grizzly bear weighed about 154 pounds (70 kg), which is a bit small for bears and approximately the same weight as an adult mountain goat. Speaking to CBC’s Radio West, David Laskin, a wildlife ecologist with Parks Canada, said the size of the bear may have had something to do with the lost battle, as the CBC reports. A post-mortem reveals that the bear has never raised its cubs, which is good news.
Attacks on Grizzly mountain goats are quite common. A video shot in 2018 near Mount Bosworth, Britain Columbia, shows a mountain goat, along with his son, fleeing to the abyss when the bear did not win.