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Fighting Grizzlies & Hunting Wolf Packs in America's first National Park - Yellowstone

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  • Fighting Grizzlies & Hunting Wolf Packs in Americas first National Park - Yellowstone

    48:05

    Yellowstone National Park is an American national park located in the western United States, largely in the northwest corner of Wyoming and extending into Montana, and Idaho. It was established by the U.S. Congress and signed into law by President Ulysses S. Grant on March 1, 1872. Yellowstone was the first national park in the U.S. and is also widely held to be the first national park in the world. The park is known for its wildlife and its many geothermal features, especially Old Faithful geyser, one of its most popular. While it represents many types of biomes, the subalpine forest is the most abundant. It is part of the South Central Rockies forests ecoregion.

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  • Grizzly vs. 20 wolves | Yellowstone National Park

    8:08

    The Junction Butte wolf pack in Yellowstone facing off with a grizzly bear. After twenty-five years since wolves were reintroduced to Yellowstone National Park, we have the opportunity to view these apex predators again competing, but more importantly, we have the opportunity to learn about the natural world and how charismatic animals like bears and wolves affect their environment.

    For more on what we've learned about wolves following their reintroduction, read these articles:

    -Yellowstone's wolves: Separating fact from fiction


    -Yellowstone's wolves: Effects on Yellowstone's game animals, ecology


    -Yellowstone's wolves: The effects on ranchers


    -Yellowstone's wolves: The effects on hunters and human safety

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  • Wolves of Yellowstone On The Hunt | National Geographic

    2:32

    After a long winter, the wolves of Yellowstone go after weaker prey.
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    Wolves of Yellowstone On The Hunt | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • Untouched Wilderness in Americas Northernmost National Park - Gates of the Arctic

    48:07

    Gates of the Arctic National Park and Preserve is an American national park that protects portions of the Brooks Range in northern Alaska. The park is the northernmost national park in the United States, situated entirely north of the Arctic Circle. The park is the second largest in the US, slightly larger in area than Belgium. Gates of the Arctic was initially designated as a national monument on December 1, 1978, before being redesignated as a national park and preserve upon passage of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act in 1980.
    A large part of the park has additional protection as the Gates of the Arctic Wilderness that adjoins the Noatak Wilderness. They form the largest contiguous wilderness in the United States together.
    Fauna include brown bears, black bears, muskoxen, moose, Dall sheep, timber wolves, wolverines, coyotes, lynxes, marmots, porcupines, river otters, red and Arctic fox species, beavers, snowshoe hares, muskrats, bald eagles, golden eagles, peregrine falcons, ospreys, great horned and northern hawk-owls. More than half a million caribou, including the Central Arctic, Western Arctic, Teshekpuk, and Porcupine herds, migrate through the central Brooks Range twice yearly, traveling north in summer, and south in winter. Caribou are important as a food source to native peoples. The park is the northernmost range limit for the Dall sheep. About 132 brown bears reside in the park and preserve, based on a density of about one bear per 100 square miles.

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  • Wolf Pack Takes on a Polar Bear - Ep. 1 | Wildlife: The Big Freeze

    10:55

    Filmmaker Bertie Gregory records the first-ever video of two predators facing each other in the Canadian Arctic.
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    Wolf Pack Takes on a Polar Bear - Ep. 1 | Wildlife: The Big Freeze


    National Geographic

  • Yellowstone | Americas National Parks

    44:25

    Few places are as special and unique as Yellowstone National Park – the world’s first national park. A wilderness jewel of vast forests and wide-open valleys, home to large bison herds, wolf packs, and grizzly bears. It sits atop one of the world’s largest supervolcanoes, giving rise to such iconic geothermal features as Old Faithful geyser and the Grand Prismatic Spring.

    Watch the Full Season of America's National Parks on Disney+:

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    About America’s National Parks:
    America’s National Parks fascinate millions of visitors. This spectacular series will show you what happens beyond the lookouts. More than 3 years in the making will enable the audience to witness moments full of drama, watch stories of life and death and discover hidden gems they never believed could be found in a place they thought they knew. Follow us on an epic journey from the geysers of Yellowstone to the rugged Pacific coast of the Olympic peninsula, from the hot desert of Saguaro to the icy Gates of the Arctic, from the subtropical sea of grass in the Everglades to the world-famous peaks of Yosemite and from the mystic Smoky Mountains to the biggest gorge on Earth: the Grand Canyon.

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    Yellowstone (Full Episode) | America's National Parks


    National Geographic

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  • Wolves: Hunting In Packs | Wild About | Real Wild

    24:00

    Hunting in packs beneath the light of the moon, wolves are some of the most dangerous pack animals in the world. Their cunning and teamwork make them an apex predator, designed for catching prey.

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    #RealWild #Documentary

  • Wolf Pack-Documentary

    49:00

    BBC Wolf Pack Documentary. A documentary on the famous Druid Wolf Pack.

  • Yellowstone Episode 1 Winter BBC Documentary mp4

    49:07

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  • Viking Wilderness - Wolves and Bears Clash

    3:28

    VIKING WILDERNESS Premieres Tuesday, Oct. 4th @ 9pm E/P | For more, visit | A pack of wolves and two brown bears fight over the remains of an elk carcass!

  • Bear And Bison Fight At Yellowstone National Park

    5:31

    ID: 3385873

    On Sunday, May 31 2020, Michael Daus (55) was at Yellowstone National Park with his family.

    While watching the bison graze, they noticed a young bear approach and attack one of the bison.

    Michael began filming as the two beasts fought, with the bear ultimately winning.

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  • Baby Bison Takes on Wolf and Wins | Americas National Parks

    4:10

    After being swept away from his herd while crossing the Lamar River, a bison calf defies all odds in order to survive.
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    About America’s National Parks:
    America’s National Parks fascinate millions of visitors. This spectacular series will show you what happens beyond the lookouts. More than 3 years in the making will enable the audience to witness moments full of drama, watch stories of life and death and discover hidden gems they never believed could be found in a place they thought they knew. Follow us on an epic journey from the geysers of Yellowstone to the rugged Pacific coast of the Olympic peninsula, from the hot desert of Saguaro to the icy Gates of the Arctic, from the subtropical sea of grass in the Everglades to the world-famous peaks of Yosemite and from the mystic Smoky Mountains to the biggest gorge on Earth: the Grand Canyon. America’s National Park made for the Centennial of the National Park Service and brought to you by National Geographic will present you North America’s natural wonders as you have never experienced them before.

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    Baby Bison Takes on Wolf and Wins | America's National Parks


    National Geographic

  • Extraordinary wolves : Banished from her pack - fights all alone for survival - Yellowstone winter

    21:26

    Wolves need their packs! Wolves will sometimes help their sick and injured, sometimes not. This extraordinary wolf was injured, then banished from her pack by her sister! This and much more in my latest video.

  • Wolves saved Yellowstone National Park - The Northern Range

    8:32

    Few places are as special and unique as Yellowstone National Park – the world’s first national park. A wilderness jewel of vast forests and wide-open valleys, home to large bison herds, wolf packs, and grizzly bears.

    The Northern Range is the hub of wildlife in Yellowstone National Park. Occupying just 10 percent of the park, it is winter range for the biggest elk herd in Yellowstone and is arguably the most carnivore-rich area in North America.
    Early management of predators caused dynamic changes to the ecosystem. The reappearance of carnivores on the landscape has had significant and sometimes unexpected impacts on the resident grazers and their habitat.

    Wolves had been absent from Yellowstone National Park for more than 70 years when they were reintroduced in the 1990s – and their return had some surprising benefits.

    When we let nature work and we don't interfere with it, it can do wonders. Letting the wolves into Yellowstone National Park and leaving them to their our own fate shows us what a complex system nature is and how dozens of wild beasts can transform the entire ecosystem of such a vast area.

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    #yellowstone #wolves

  • Breathtaking insights into the amazing ecosystem of the Everglades National Park

    48:05

    North America’s National Parks are world famous and their breathtaking landscapes fascinate millions of visitors. This spectacular series will show you what happens beyond the lookouts.

    Everglades National Park is an American national park that protects the southern twenty percent of the original Everglades in Florida. The park is the largest tropical wilderness in the United States, and the largest wilderness of any kind east of the Mississippi River. An average of one million people visit the park each year. Everglades is the third-largest national park in the contiguous United States after Death Valley and Yellowstone. UNESCO declared the Everglades & Dry Tortugas Biosphere Reserve in 1976, and listed the park as a World Heritage Site in 1979, while the Ramsar Convention included the park on its list of Wetlands of International Importance in 1987. Everglades is one of only three locations in the world to appear on all three lists.

    Most national parks preserve unique geographic features; Everglades National Park was the first created to protect a fragile ecosystem. The Everglades are a network of wetlands and forests fed by a river flowing 0.25 miles (0.40 km) per day out of Lake Okeechobee, southwest into Florida Bay. The park is the most significant breeding ground for tropical wading birds in North America and contains the largest mangrove ecosystem in the Western Hemisphere. Thirty-six threatened or protected species inhabit the park, including the Florida panther, the American crocodile, and the West Indian manatee, along with 350 species of birds, 300 species of fresh and saltwater fish, 40 species of mammals, and 50 species of reptiles. The majority of South Florida's fresh water, which is stored in the Biscayne Aquifer, is recharged in the park.

    Humans have lived for thousands of years in or around the Everglades. Plans arose in 1882 to drain the wetlands and develop the land for agricultural and residential use. As the 20th century progressed, water flow from Lake Okeechobee was increasingly controlled and diverted to enable explosive growth of the South Florida metropolitan area. The park was established in 1934, to protect the quickly vanishing Everglades, and dedicated in 1947, as major canal building projects were initiated across South Florida. The ecosystems in Everglades National Park have suffered significantly from human activity, and restoration of the Everglades is a politically charged issue in South Florida.

  • Yellowstone Devil Dog

    31:28

    This if the full-length documentary by young filmmaker Justin Myhre. The film can be seen here and on his website: jmpwildlife.webs.com.

    Wolf #755, an alpha male of a Yellowstone National Park pack, must survive as a fugitive after his mate is legally shot and killed by Wyoming wolf hunters. Through his fight to stay alive and his quest to start a new family, his life story begins to resemble the historical plight of his species.

    We would like to acknowledge several Yellowstone photographers who graciously contributed their excellent work to the film. Please check out their websites and facebook pages, where you can see their photos and order prints.

    -R. Breslaw (Eagle Eye Photography)



    -Cindy Goeddel



    -Jon Way

  • Brown Bear vs Gray Wolf Real Fight In Epic Battle | Nature Documentary HD 1080P CC Available

    49:25

    Brown Bear vs Gray Wolf Real Fight In Epic Battle | Nature Documentary HD 1080P [English Subtitles]
    #bear #wolf #DocuEngsubChannel​
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    Wolf vs. Bear | Spring has arrived in Finland's vast forests, and the brown bears have awakened from hibernation to a grand feast of carcasses left over from the brutal winter. From now until late fall, these thousand-pound beasts will rule the land, but they're not alone. A mother gray wolf and her mate have seven pups to feed, and the only source of food is in the heart of bear country. The stage is set for an epic battle of speed, agility, and wit versus size, strength, and very bad tempers.

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  • BBC Documentary-Wolf Battlefield

    49:08

    BBC Documentary-Wolf Battlefield

  • GREY WOLF VS SPOTTED HYENA - Who would win?

    10:19

    GREY WOLF VS SPOTTED HYENA - Who would win?
    Wolves and hyenas coexisted in Europe and Asia during the Pleistocene Ice Age, and probably did fight, at least on occasion.

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    Pleistocene -
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    Scandinavian grey wolf Canis lupus -
    Photo by Alan J. Hendry on Unsplash
    Photo by Marcus Löfvenberg on Unsplash
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    #Animals #Fight

  • Wolves Unmasked ???? Wolf Documentary 2021???? Wolf Rewilding

    1:19:28

    #wolvesunmasked #wolves #rewilding #rewildingbritain #wolfconservation #wolfrewilding #wolfmanagement #yellowstonewolves #keystonespecies #animaleducate
    #lupinemedia #canwolvesreturntotheuk #wolvesuk #wolfhunting
    #wolfcharacter #wolfbehaviour #wolfresearch #hunting #disconnectionwithnature
    #nonleathalwolfmanagement #wolfhistory #wolfvillianisation #misrepresentationofwolves
    #wolf documentary


    Wolves Unmasked


    Can wolves return to the UK?


    Wolves Unmasked is a documentary film about the current state of rewilding in Britain and my journey of discovery unmasking the true nature of the wolf that lies behind the history, mythologies, stories, lies and villainization of wolves and the critical role they play in recovering the environment.

    Recovery is rewilding and wolves are its heart and soul acting to re-balance activities that exploit and deplete the earths natural resources, removing what is not useful or profitable and unbalancing ecosystems resulting in increasing global climate shifts that make our planet less habitable.


    Insights from Jane Goodall, Chris Packham, Doug Smith, Dave Mech, Chris Packham, Shaun Ellis, Scott Frazer, Anneka Svenska, Tsa Palmer, George Hyde, Marco Adda, Julia Huffman, Leo Linnartz, Paul Lister and Derek Gow answer the question, can wolves return to the UK? And are they vicious killers waiting to ravage you and your family that we have all been led to believe?


    Rewilding Britain has been on the agenda for years - it's making steady progress but not nearly as fast as it should be. Wolves possess the ability to transform an environment, to revive it.... can the UK tolerate such a preditor? How important is rewilding Britain to people? Are there any positive examples of non-lethal wolf management? Has the wolf been villainization to the point of no return? These are all questions the film seeks to answer.


    Wolvesunmasked
    Wolves
    Rewilding
    Rewilding Britain
    Wolf conservation
    Wolf management
    Yellowstone
    Keystone species
    Animal educate
    Lupine media
    Can wolves return to the UK
    wolves UK
    Wolf hunting
    Wolf character
    Wolf behaviour
    Wolf research
    Hunting
    Nature
    Wolf documentary
    Disconnection with nature
    Wolves in captivity
    Wolf rewilding
    non-leathal wolf management
    Wolves and dogs
    Wolf history
    Wolf villainization
    Misrepresentation of wolves

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  • Wolves harassing a herd of bison in Yellowstone National Park

    1:48

    Herd of Bison getting harrased by a pack of Wolves in Yellowstone Park, WY on my way back to Mammoth Hot Springs.

  • Americas Western National Parks

    1:3:08

    Happy National Park Week! “Western National Parks” is the fourth in our Armchair Traveler Series of our best blu-ray feature films. Available on blu-ray at finleyholiday.com.

    Join National Park ranger Shelton Johnson in this one-hour exploration of 28 Western National Parks as he shares his impressions on what make these places so special – the scenery, wolves, grizzly bears, condors, Native American heritage, nights skies and much more.

    Available on Blu-ray and DVD from Finley Holiday Films at



    Finley Holiday Productions

    V-131

  • Wolves Hunting Buffalo | Cold Warriors: Wolves and Buffalo | NATURE | PBS

    3:25

    Watch the full-length episode at (US Only)
    Breathtaking footage of a wolf pack going after a herd of bison in Canada's Wood Buffalo National Park. Cold Warriors: Wolves and Buffalo premiered February 2013 and is part of the 31st season of the Peabody and Emmy award-winning series produced by Thirteen in association with WNET for PBS.

  • Pack Of Wolves Hunt a Bison | Frozen Planet | BBC Earth

    3:59

    The largest wolves on Earth hunt down North America's largest land animal. Subscribe to BBC Earth for more amazing animal videos -

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  • A place of superlative - Yosemite National Park

    48:02

    Yosemite National Park is a place of superlatives: with towering cliffs and giant sequoias, home to coyotes, black bears and the most elusive of all: the bobcat. Watch this documentary with ist spectacular shots, aerial views and time-lapse shots and learn some new facts about the biodiversity in one of North Americas most spectacular National Parks.

  • How The Coyote Became Top Dog | Natural Kingdom | Real Wild

    45:10

    This is the story of how the coyote - at once revered and reviled - has learned to adapt across diverse landscapes. While grizzlies and wolves narrowly missed extinction, the coyote has earned its status today as top dog.

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    #RealWild #Documentary #Coyote #NaturalKingdom

  • Daily Dose of Nature | Yellowstone: Wolves, Willows & Trophic Cascades

    1:9:07

    Wolves, willows…and what? What is a “trophic cascade”? What role do they play in the health of the Yellowstone ecosystem — and why are scientists arguing about it? The term may sound technical, but you’re sure to find this ecological phenomenon riveting, especially as it’s interpreted by naturalist guide Aaron Bott, who lives and works in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. A trophic cascade is triggered by adding or removing a top predator from an ecosystem, which then has a trickle-down effect on the entire food web. It affects reciprocal changes in populations of predator and prey that result in dramatic changes in the entire structure of an ecosystem. Advocates for wolves reintroduced to Yellowstone may contend, for example, that their presence has helped restore greater balance and health to the ecosystem—evidenced in increasing beaver populations through reducing too-dense elk herds and thus allowing willows to flourish which beavers rely on for winter survival. But, as Aaron will explain, it’s not that simple. Since wolves were returned to Yellowstone National Park in 1995, scientific debate has simmered regarding the actual impacts this apex predator has had on the landscape. Join Aaron to learn what scientists know for sure, and what is still uncertain. Contrary to what you may have heard, it's a pretty complicated—and intriguing—story.

  • AMUR TIGER vs GRIZZLY BEAR - Who Would Win a Fight?

    8:08

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    Who would win in a fight between an AMUR TIGER and a GRIZZLY BEAR?
    The rules are simple: the fight takes place in the open field, between two adult males. Both animals accept the fight and are equally motivated to kill their opponent. The last one left alive will win. Watch to the end because this will be a very interesting fight! The Siberian or Amur tiger is still considered by many to be the largest tiger, although there has been a steady decline in the average weight of this species since the 1970s.
    Currently, it seems that the Bengal Tiger weighs on average a little more than the Amur Tiger. However, I chose the Amur Tiger for this confrontation because it has a more massive skull and stronger jaws than its Bengal cousin. You will see the other reasons later. Although over time there have been reports of Amur tigers weighing over 661 pounds or even 899 pounds, they are exceptions and I will not take them into account. So, based on more recent official measurements, I will consider the average weight of an adult wild Siberian tiger to be 440 pounds. This weight will correspond to a specimen with an average head and body length (measured in a straight line) of 77 inches. As you probably know, the Grizzly bear is a subspecies of the brown bear that lives in North America. Like the weight of the black bear we talked about in other episodes, the weight of a male Grizzly bear varies greatly, depending on the abundance of food, season, etc. That's why I chose to talk about the Grizzly bear population in Yellowstone, because there are recent measurements that help us determine the average weight of an adult male. So, although there are reports of exceptional Grizzly bears weighing even 1500 pounds, the specimen that will face the Amur Tiger in this episode will weigh 500 pounds. This is the average weight set by recent measurements for an adult Grizzly bear in the Yellowstone area. A Grizzly bear weighing 500 lbs will be approximately 71 inches long. For those interested, I specify that you can find in the description of this video the sources from which I extracted these values. So, we have a confrontation between an obligate carnivore and an omnivorous animal that hunts occasionally, and most of the time uses its impressive size to rob other carnivores. Even so, the Grizzly bear is a formidable opponent. He is armed with strong jaws that can bite with a force of 1200 pounds per square inch, has 4-inch long claws, is phenomenally strong and has great stamina.
    How strong a Grizzly bear is I described in detail in the video “Grizzly vs Gorilla” whose link is in the description, I will not insist now with this.
    Moreover, the body of the Grizzly bear is protected by fur and a thicker or thinner layer of fat, depending on the season, which is an important defensive advantage. In combat, the bear relies on brute force and prefers face-to-face fight, so the rules of our game suit him perfectly.
    Now let's see what advantages the Amur Tiger could have in this fight.
    First of all, the tiger is the perfect killing machine. He has to hunt for every meal, and besides, it has been observed that he is accustomed to hunting not only for acquire food, but also to eliminate competition. Field research has shown that the tiger often kills other carnivores that it does not eat.
    So when it comes to fighting experience and the science of killing, the Amur tiger is far superior to the Grizzly bear. The tiger is the largest and most powerful cat, possesses all the weapons that these animals have, and they are all in the superlative. The Amur tiger has 2.5 - 3 inch long canines, an estimated bite force of 950 to 1050 pounds per square inch, and sharp claws up to 4 inches long. Unlike the claws of the Grizzly bear, which are blunt and adapted for digging, the claws of the tiger are specially designed to penetrate the skin, and tear the prey’s flesh. Like all other cats, the Siberian Tiger is extremely fast and agile. It is no coincidence that the title of the fastest land animal is held by a cat.
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    Sources:











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    #WildViral #AmurTiger #Grizzly

  • Moose in the Northern Rockies

    1:6:52

    The mighty moose—Alces alces—is the largest member of the deer family and a North American wildlife icon. To encounter one of these imposing creatures — standing 6 feet or more at the shoulder and weighing up to 1,800 pounds — is a thrill for any wildlife aficionado. Join wildlife biologist Aaron Bott for a close look at moose in the Northern Rockies, with a special focus on conservation challenges. After expanding for most of the 20th century, the North American moose population has been on the decline for the past few decades. Aaron takes a closer look at population trends, examining multiple ecological challenges and what the future for the moose might look like.

  • Yellowstones Druid Wolf Pack and Super Wolf 21?

    3:57

    If you watch a school of fish for long enough, you'll notice that despite moving as a group, each fish has its own distinct personality. That's what oceanographer Sylvia Earle learned by living underwater for weeks at a time. At the World Science Festival's 2016 program Stewards of the Earth, Earle and ecologist Carl Safina revealed what they've learned about individuality in the nonhuman world.

    We apologize for the audio quality but find the science content too valuable to not post.

    Watch the full program here:
    Original Program Date: June 3, 2016
    MODERATOR: Bill Blakemore
    PARTICIPANTS: Sylvia Earle, Shahid Naeem, Jennifer Newell, Carl Safina, Lynette Wallworth

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  • Breathtaking hunting scenes and amazing panoramic shots in Grand Canyon National Park

    48:01

    The Grand Canyon is a steep-sided canyon carved by the Colorado River in Arizona, United States. The Grand Canyon is 277 miles (446 km) long, up to 18 miles (29 km) wide and attains a depth of over a mile (6,093 feet or 1,857 meters).
    The canyon and adjacent rim are contained within Grand Canyon National Park, the Kaibab National Forest, Grand Canyon–Parashant National Monument, the Hualapai Indian Reservation, the Havasupai Indian Reservation and the Navajo Nation. President Theodore Roosevelt was a major proponent of preservation of the Grand Canyon area and visited it on numerous occasions to hunt and enjoy the scenery.
    Nearly two billion years of Earth's geological history have been exposed as the Colorado River and its tributaries cut their channels through layer after layer of rock while the Colorado Plateau was uplifted. While some aspects about the history of incision of the canyon are debated by geologists, several recent studies support the hypothesis that the Colorado River established its course through the area about 5 to 6 million years ago. Since that time, the Colorado River has driven the down-cutting of the tributaries and retreat of the cliffs, simultaneously deepening and widening the canyon.
    For thousands of years, the area has been continuously inhabited by Native Americans, who built settlements within the canyon and its many caves. The Pueblo people considered the Grand Canyon a holy site, and made pilgrimages to it. The first European known to have viewed the Grand Canyon was García López de Cárdenas from Spain, who arrived in 1540.

  • Wildlife Wednesday Weekly Round Up - Week of December 2nd, 2020

    43:22

    Join us on Facebook live every Wednesday 5:30MT for a couch vacation! With a rebroadcast on IGTV and YouTube. This week we have updates on Grizzly 399, american marten, battling beavers, moose tracking, migrating elk and more along with our trivia question of the week and ask a biologist segment! We hope you will join us!

  • Grizzly Bears vs. Wolves in Yellowstone | National Geographic

    3:21

    In Yellowstone National Park, gray wolves — reintroduced in 1995 — compete with grizzly bears for resources. Amid this clash of predators, not only do fewer elk calves survive to adulthood ... but grizzlies and wolves target each other's young as prey.
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    About National Geographic:
    National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible.

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    Grizzly Bears vs. Wolves in Yellowstone | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • Wolves vs. Grizzly Bears | National Geographic

    3:21

    Grizzly bears and wolves fight for resources in Yellowstone Park.
    ➡ Subscribe:

    #NationalGeographic #Wolves #GrizzlyBears

    About National Geographic:
    National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible.

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    Wolves vs. Grizzly Bears | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • Wolves VS Grizz

    3:06

    I had the awesome oppurtinuty to share this once in a life time wolf and grizzly sighting while on tour in Yellowstone today. This grizzly was foraging in the far end of the valley when the wolves started to cross his path. The grizzly started standing up on his hind legs to get a better view of what was going on and then started to aproach the wolves. Soon the rest of the wolf pack appears and escorts the bear into the trees.

    Comments, likes, and shares are appreciated.

    (For licensing and usage, contact: licensing@viralhog.com)

  • Kayce vs. The Bear: Official BTS | Yellowstone | Paramount Network

    3:34

    Luke Grimes and Cole Hauser break down their run in with the famous Yellowstone bear. Gil Birmingham and Danny Huston talk about their chatacter’s unlikely partnership. Wes Bentley and Kelly Reilly analyze Jamie’s political aspirations as a Dutton. Yellowstone Wednesdays 10/9C on Paramount Network.

    #Yellowstone #ParamountNetwork

    Yellowstone is a drama series that follows the Dutton family, led by patriarch John Dutton. The Duttons control the largest contiguous ranch in the U.S. and must contend with constant attacks by land developers, clashes with an Indian reservation and conflict with America's first national park.

    Subscribe for More!

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  • I AM 06: The Wolf That Started A Movement

    3:35

    Yellowstone wolves are protected inside the park, but are in grave danger of being hunted when they cross the invisible boundary. They need your help to establish a No-Wolf-Hunt Zone around the park. Please join us at for updates on how you can help protect Yellowstone wolves.

    Wolves across the nation also need your help. The Trump administration is threatening to remove endangered species protections from gray wolves across the country, ending protections for nearly all wolves in the lower 48 states. The plan would take us back to the days when wolves were mercilessly shot, poisoned and trapped. What happened to 06 and her daughter 926F would be allowed nationwide. You can help by writing a comment to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Let them know wolves are important to you and you don’t want to see them lose their federal protections. Please visit Click on the JOIN THE MOVEMENT tab to write your comment and find out how else you can help.

    This is a critical point in gray wolf recovery and your comment against delisting will help to keep gray wolves protected. Let's unite to deliver one million comments to the Trump administration before the comment period ends on May 14, 2019. Please take urgent action and be their voice. Wolves like 06 and 926F need you more than ever!

    Thank you,
    The 06 Legacy

    Learn even more about wolves at and Like Us on
    Facebook @ The 06 Legacy

  • How Wolves Saved Yellowstone

    5:22

    In 1995, 14 wolves were reintroduced to Yellowstone National Park. From there, those 14 wolves basically saved the entire park's collapsing ecosystem. (How Wolves Saved Yellowstone). This is the story behind the conservation of Yellowstone's wolves.

    On March 1, 1872, President Ulysses S. Grant signed the National Park Protection Act into law, creating the first national park: Yellowstone. The goal of creating the national park was to preserve the natural landscape and wildlife for generations to come.

    The creation of Yellowstone protected most of the native species, but it didn’t provide protection for most of the predators, like the native wolves. As a result, by 1926 all the Northern Rocky Mountain wolf packs had been hunted to extinction.

    The removal of the wolves had wide-reaching effects on the park's ecosystem, as the wolves prey increased in population, and their prey shrinking. After decades, wolf conservation efforts began and wolves were reintroduced, and like the avatar, finally brought peace.

    The story of wolf conservation and the wolf ecosystem in Yellowstone is an interesting example of the importance of keystone species play in their habitats.

    If you like this video, be sure to check out our playlist of best videos here:

    Subscribe to stay up to date on the latest stories from the scientific world!

  • Yellowstone Grizzly Bear - Attacks Car

    4:02

    This grizzly bear was really hoping to have lunch with my friend David Peters, his wife Valerie, their niece Sage, and my daughter Elise *in* their car...or maybe it was just interested in that open bag of beef jerky.

    This was filmed by Valerie Peters, just outside Yellowstone National Park, June 19, 2015 on Beartooth Highway, Montana. Following some sensationalism and inaccuracies in a few news reports, Elise wanted to tell her full story here:

    For licensing/usage of this video, please contact: licensing@viralhog.com

  • A Man Among Wolves: Photographing Yellowstone’s Iconic Predators | National Geographic

    3:14

    What would you do to be a National Geographic photographer? Would you trudge across a snowy volcano with a hundred pounds of gear thrown over your shoulder? Would you trek by yourself across a giant river oft visited by grizzly bears? Would you stake out in the dark wilderness with the howls of wolves getting closer and closer? Conservation photographer Ronan Donovan did all that and more for a year and a half to photograph Yellowstone National Park and the wolves that call it home.
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    Just like public visitors, Donovan was restricted from close encounters with wildlife in the park, but he was allowed to photograph in areas that are off-limits to tourists. Yellowstone National Park granted and governed National Geographic and Donovan’s access to these restricted areas as part of a larger effort to highlight research being conducted in the park.

    One iffy experience I had outside of Yellowstone National Park, Donovan recalls, was when a pack of 14 wolves had been howling but I didn't know exactly where they were. Sunset ends up coming so I'm about to hike out when I see a little saw-whet owl, this tiny little teacup owl that's super cute and hard to find and hilarious. There's a pair of them tooting back and forth so I start photographing them for an hour and I lose track of time. All of a sudden it's pitch dark, so I decide it's time to go.

    I hear these wolves up on the hillside maybe 300 feet away playing with each other, yipping and snarling, and I think, oh that's pretty cool, I'm listening to wolves in the darkness. And then I start to hear legs brushing through grass and I realize the wolves are really close.

    I turn the headlight on and there's three black wolves in the beam of light, frozen staring right at me. They look at me and then they erupt and run away because they're super scared of people. I was never scared for myself necessarily, but you never want to startle an animal. And then as I'm hiking out, the wolves are all howling to each other because it's a social bonding thing. When they get scared or nervous, they come together and howl and it makes them feel better.

    As one of six photographers in Yellowstone for National Geographic magazine's special issue on America's oldest park, Donovan said his goal was to shed light on the way wolves interact in their natural landscape. A lot of times wolves get persecuted and this was an opportunity for me to just show wolves for what they were, for being large, beautiful, megafauna carnivores. For Donovan, the photograph he made of three wolves feasting on a bison carcass (00:25) captured the essence of Yellowstone's wolves.

    This photo is of three wolves on a carcass in the wintertime along the Yellowstone River. It's a family group—alpha females on the right and her two yearlings in the middle—and one of the wolves is looking straight at the camera. That wolf pack, Mollie's wolf pack, it's the oldest pack in Yellowstone and they are big, beautiful, wild wolves in the sense that they live in the back country and they don't see people very often. They're as close to a true gray wolf as you can get in the lower 48 states, and that picture to me was one of my favorite images from the whole project.

    Donovan continues, There's this total hidden side to Yellowstone that is essentially as close as we can get to a pre-colonial North America. Since Yellowstone's creation a hundred-plus years ago, the megafauna—the bison, the elk, the wolves, the grizzlies—they are at their highest numbers. Yellowstone's the world's first national park, and it's doing better than it was when it was created, which is fantastic.

    Learn more about Donovan’s experience in Yellowstone.



    Ronan Donovan is a grantee of National Geographic’s Expeditions Council.


    To learn more about the science and exploration supported by the nonprofit National Geographic Society, visit

    PRODUCER/EDITOR: Nora Rappaport
    SERIES PRODUCER: Chris Mattle
    FOOTAGE/IMAGES: Ronan Donovan

    A Man Among Wolves: Photographing Yellowstone’s Iconic Predators | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • Wolves chase a grizzly

    2:05

    On April 23rd 2017 the Lamar Canyon wolf pack briefly chased of an incoming grizzly bear. The bear eventually got the carcass.

  • Tracking Wolves in Yellowstone

    7:38

    We're tracking wolves in Yellowstone. The wolf used to be a big part of the Yellowstone, but they were hunted down almost to extinction. To bring them back, 41 gray wolves were released into the Yellowstone in the 1990s. With plenty of easy prey like elk and deer on hand. Their numbers steadily increased to about 450. The wolf population is no longer considered endangered, however, they’re still very difficult to spot as they avoid humans. Our first stop is an overlook high above the expansive Yellowstone river valley where the local wolf packs like to hunt. Wolves keep the population of herd animals in check, but they also benefit the bears who gain access to many of those kills.

    While Yellowstone National Park is widely known for its wildlife and geothermal features, such as Old Faithful geyser, it’s most importantly known to be the first national park in the world. For more than a century, Yellowstone has astonished visitors. It has the largest collection of geysers and hotsprings in the world and is home to hundreds of animals such as grizzly bears, wolves, bison, etc. We’d like to share our top ten things to see and do in Yellowstone National Park:

    1. Grand Prismatic Spring
    2. Old Faithful Geyser
    3. Grand Canyon of Yellowstone
    4. Steamboat Geyser
    5. Hotspring: The Abyss Pool
    6. West Thumb Geyser Basin
    7. Lamar Valley Wolf Watching Guided Tour
    8. Haydon Valley Scenic Drive
    9. Hiking trail: Mt. Washburn
    10. Whitewater rafting on the Yellowstone River

    Rock the Park is an Emmy award-winning adventure series seen every Saturday on ABC featuring our national parks and other public lands across America and the world. Now in its 6th season, Jack Steward and Colton Smith go off the beaten path to explore magnificent landscapes, incredible wildlife and all the exciting ways to immerse yourself in and around nature. Whether it’s swimming with sea turtles, climbing to the top of a volcano or repelling into a glacier, Jack and Colton are living life to the fullest and inspiring others to do the same.

    Join Jack and Colton every week as they post new episodes and new adventures. Go behind the scenes of their hit TV series with Jack’s YouTube series – The Pursuit is Happiness and tune into helpful hacks and how-to’s to make your outdoor adventures the best they can be. And if there’s a park or wilderness you’d like to see or a question or comment for the guys, just leave it for Jack and Colton.

    Subscribe to Jack's vlog The Pursuit is Happiness to get behind-the-scenes footage from Rock the Park!

    Jack Steward




    Rock on the Park:




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  • Surrounded by Wolves

    4:31

    A pack of wolves attack a grizzly and her cubs in Glacier Bay National Park. Cheesy narration included FOR FREE!

    IG: @andrewdoesphotos

    Photos and video by Andrew Williams
    Narration and editing by Andrew Williams

    Music by Kevin MacLeod

    Movement Proposition Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
    Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


    The Descent Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
    Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

  • 25 years after wolves reintroduced to Yellowstone: A look back

    3:01

    Chet Layman was there 25 years ago when the first wolves were reintroduced into Yellowstone National Park - he recalls that time in the park's history.

  • Wisdom of the Elders: Episode 1: Doug Smith Bringing the Wolves Back

    8:20

    Episode 1: Doug Smith Bringing the Wolves Back

  • NATURE | In the Valley of the Wolves | Wolves Hunt Elk | PBS

    1:26

    See the full episode at
    Wolves from Yellowstone's Druid pack chase down elk.

    For three years, filmmakers follow Yellowstone's Druid wolf pack as it struggles for control of the prized Lamar Valley, and shows the interdependence of the valley's diverse wildlife.

    In the Valley of the Wolves aired on PBS Sunday, July 17, 2011 at 8 p.m. (check local listings) as part of the 28th season of NATURE, the Peabody and Emmy award-winning series produced by Thirteen in association with WNET.ORG for PBS. Major corporate support provided by Canon U.S.A. Inc. For more information, visit

  • Timber Wolf: The Grizzly’s Bane

    11:09

    Go to PetTreater and treat your furry companion to a box of toys and healthy snacks. Get 50% off the first month of your subscription by going to and using the code: animalogic | Timber wolves are some deadliest predators on the planet. They can take down moose, bison and even grizzly bears, and this week, Danielle gets to feed some.

    Support Animalogic on Patreon:


    Subscribe for new episodes on Fridays


    -----------

    SOCIAL MEDIA







    -----------

    CREDITS
    Created by Dylan Dubeau and Andrew Strapp
    Directed, Shot and Produced by: Dylan Dubeau
    Hosted by: Danielle Dufault
    Edited by: Jim Pitts
    Story Editor: Cat Senior
    Writer, Associate Producer: Andres Salazar

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    Examining the nature of the beast.

  • wolves hunting elk 25 secs :)

    25

    My First Project

  • Grizzlies chase wolf

    1:37

    A grizzly family chases a wolf away from a carcass they had been feeding on in Lamar Valley, Yellowstone National Park. The wolf approached them and didn't show much fear at first. The cubs participate actively in the chase. The video was taken on July 15th 2019.

  • One Womans Journey with Yellowstone Wolves

    18:42

    Seven years ago, an unlikely person traveled to Yellowstone, to spend a winter, six months, learning about wolves. She had been traveling to national parks and living in her travel trailer while volunteering as much as possible. At 54, single, retired from law enforcement due to a job injury, she had a dream to see all of the parks and to be a wildlife photographer. She had no idea what she was in for in Yellowstone, the beauty and diversity of the park, the variety of wildlife, the fascination and controversy of the wolves by those who loved them and who hated them. Seven years later, she is still there, after having recorded this impromptu narrative while on a hike one day, three years ago. She found that a cult existed amongst some frequent park visitors, a secret cult or exclusive club whose members said who could and who could not see and know about the wolves. While her fascination for the animals, all of the animals grew, as did her photography skills, she had to fight everyday for her right to be in the park and follow the wolves. And, fight she did, while continuing to grow as a wildlife advocate and photographer. At some point she began filming, self taught, and while new at this and a bit clumsy, has had some success. On the flip side of those who hated her for her continued desire to know about the wolves, and her presence in Yellowstone, was a huge number of people from all over the world who admired her. This video contains a few photos and some of the wildlife footage she has taken over the past few years, mostly since the narrative was made on September 26, 2017. Her popularity has soared with the masses, yet plummeted even further with the wolf crowd after she was forced to file a complaint that detailed unfairness by a ranger, yet, against all odds she continues to follow a path and a dream. One error in the narration (which was left as recorded) is that she saw the wolf 06 on December 5, 2012, on day before she was killed. Other than that, any inaccuracies are only due to another three years passing by.

    You'll find some of the story fascinating, and some a little rough. This individual is a very quiet, private, mostly non-speaking individual in real life, so get past the first few minutes and she warms up and gets going. This is mostly about her love of the wolves and why she thinks that they should be in the eco-system.

    This woman's strength, curiosity and love for wildlife, wolves and national parks, carries her through the most difficult of times and her journey provides courage for others to follow their dreams, no matter the obstacles.

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