Bear and other wildlife call ‘cheese’ for wildlife cameras

A bear living on the 46,000-acre estate, monitored by the City of Boulder with nine wildlife cameras, was caught on camera smiling and waving.

BOULDER, Col. — A bear in the Boulder area, Boulder City Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) uses it to monitor sensitive habitats.

The bear was first caught on camera filming it in November and original instagram post Thanks to her, she takes another tour on social media. twitter – with the appreciation of animal lovers.

One IG follower posted, “Fourth, his Tinder profile picture.” Another fan asked, “What’s the bear’s IG handle?” he commented. and a commentator who admired the footage said, “Does that make me look fat? What about this side? I hope it’s at least 10 pounds more?”

Phil Yates of Boulder OSMP said staff used nine wildlife cameras to monitor 46,000 acres of open space and mountain parks.

“They provide us with a unique opportunity to learn more about how local species use space without disrupting their habitat,” he said.

OSMP has blogged about wildlife cameras used to monitor bears, deer and other animals.

Cameras are activated to take pictures when the movement of an animal fires the flash. The cameras can also shoot video at intervals of 10 to 30 seconds, and at night, the cameras are equipped with infrared light to avoid disturbing nightlife types.

“Sometimes we place cameras where we think we’re going to encounter enigmatic fauna like American beavers or black bears,” said Christian Nunes, a wildlife ecologist at OSMP. “We are fortunate to live in an area with a rich diversity of wildlife species, and these cameras help us learn what animals are really out there and what they have been up to over the course of a day, a week or even years.”

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