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Grizzly bear nutrition and ecology studies in Yellowstone National Park

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Charles T. Robbins, Charles C. Schwartz, Kerry A. Gunther, and Christopher Servheen, 2006, Grizzly bear nutrition and ecology studies in Yellowstone National Park: Yellowstone Science, v. 14, iss. 3.

Summary

T HE CHANCE TO SEE a wild grizzly bear is often the first or second reason people give for visiting Yellow - stone National Park. Public interest in bears is closely coupled with a desire to perpetuate this wild symbol of the American West. Grizzly bears have long been described as a wilderness species requiring large tracts of undisturbed habitat. However, in today’s world, most grizzly bears live in close proximity to humans (Schwartz et al. 2003). Even in Yellowstone National Park, the impacts of humans can affect the long-term survival of bears (Gunther et al. 2002). As a consequence, the park has long supported grizzly bear research in an effort to understand these impacts. Most people are familiar with what happened when the [...]

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Harvested on Mon Feb 29 04:25:20 MST 2016 from MODS XML Service

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Type Scheme Key
local-index unknown 70160230
local-pk unknown 70160230
series unknown Yellowstone Science

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journalYellowstone Science
parts
typevolume
value14
typeissue
value3
languageEnglish
citationTypeArticle

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