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-   -   OT- This is about the time I piss my pants. (http://www.orangemane.com/BB/showthread.php?t=111264)

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 11:30 AM

OT- This is about the time I piss my pants.
 
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GreatBronco16 06-19-2013 11:32 AM

First

Rohirrim 06-19-2013 11:33 AM

I take it he didn't have a bear license?

06-19-2013 11:56 AM

Why'd he have to ruin things with his poop mouth?

HILife 06-19-2013 12:12 PM

WoW! That bear climb that tree FAST. I didn't know they were that fast. I might have crapped my pants.

EDIT: you can see the guys arm or leg shacking.

broncocalijohn 06-19-2013 12:20 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by HILife (Post 3864877)
WoW! That bear climb that tree FAST. I didn't know they were that fast. I might have crapped my pants.

EDIT: you can see the guys arm or leg shacking.

and when he saw the gun pointing at his face...nice and slow back down the tree. How the "hunter" stay calm with the camera is beyond me. Awesome video and I feel a new meme coming from that. Replace the Abe Simpson walking in and out with this bear climbing up, looking over and then heading back down the tree.

06-19-2013 12:21 PM

And yet Obama would have us get eaten by bears.

06-19-2013 12:28 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Jay3 (Post 3864887)
And yet Obama would have us get eaten by bears.

Real men hunt with knives, p***Y.

Kaylore 06-19-2013 12:34 PM

You can't outrun or out-climb bears. And don't believe the myth that they can't run down or uphill. They will catch you.

Fortunately for this hunter, black bears don't really care about human's beyond what is in your garbage. I mean one could mess you up, but they're more like large scavengers. Brown bears will eat you, though.

broncosteven 06-19-2013 12:38 PM

Still didn't prove that bears **** in the woods.

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 12:49 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by broncosteven (Post 3864914)
Still didn't prove that bears **** in the woods.

True but it does show humans do .LOL

Tombstone RJ 06-19-2013 12:55 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Quoydogs (Post 3864849)
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lol, that's a black bear and they are pretty harmless compared to the brown bear aka kodiak aka grizzly.

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 01:12 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Tombstone RJ (Post 3864942)
lol, that's a black bear and they are pretty harmless compared to the brown bear aka kodiak aka grizzly.

Brown bears are the same as Black bears. Grizzly, kodiac, bruins,polar are all different.

I should rephrase this. There are brown and Cinnamon colored black bears.

Tombstone RJ 06-19-2013 01:17 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Quoydogs (Post 3864971)
Brown bears are the same as Black bears. Grizzly, kodiac, bruins,polar are all different.

Grizzlys and Kodiaks are brown bears. Not sure about Bruins.

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 01:22 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Tombstone RJ (Post 3864986)
Grizzlys and Kodiaks are brown bears. Not sure about Bruins.

All of the brown bears found in much of the northern hemisphere are closely related, including both North American and European species. In all likelihood they should be treated as a single species (Urus arctos), even though sometimes listed as several separate species, with a number of distinct subspecies. There is quite a bit of disagreement about the number of subspecies, but genetic testing is making the classification of the brown bear much clearer. There are a number of generally agreed upon subspecies, these include the and the European Brown Bear, Himalayan Brown Bear, the Syrian Brown Bear, Mexican Brown Bear, Hokkaido Brown Bear, the Kodiak Bear and the Grizzly. The polar bear is a very close relative of this group and could be considered a subspecies as well, hybrids are possible.



For the most part the subspecies are differentiated by size, some, each has adapted to the various environments with southern subspecies generally being smaller than northern counterparts. This reflects available prey and food availability. The king of the group is the Kodiak Bear which can reach as much as 1,500 lbs and up to 10ft in height, with occasional individuals larger than this. The large size of Kodiak and Alaskan Grizzlies stems from the availability of salmon, an extraordinarily rich and reliable food source. A Kodiak Bear is the largest land predator currently living on our planet.

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SouthStndJunkie 06-19-2013 01:22 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Quoydogs (Post 3864971)
Brown bears are the same as Black bears. Grizzly, kodiac, bruins,polar are all different.

What are you talking about?

Black bears and polar bears are separate species.

Brown bears, Kodiak bears (one of many subspecies), and grizzly bears are all essentially the same species.

Brown bears are called brown bears, but they are essentially coastal grizzly bears and are called brown bears if they reside within close proximity to a coast (25 miles or so). They grow larger than inland grizzly bears in large part due to their diet (abundance of salmon) and genetics by mating with other larger coastal bears. The Kodiak brown bear is a brown/grizzly bear, but due to being on an island, they are genetically isolated and considered a subspecies of brown/grizzly bear due to their isolation.

As for bruin....that's just another name for a brown bear, as I think bruin is Dutch for brown.

Tombstone RJ 06-19-2013 01:25 PM

Black bears are not a subspecies of Brown bears. The American Black Bear is in the video.

SouthStndJunkie 06-19-2013 01:34 PM

I also don't know how many times I've seen people confused and call a cinnamon phase black bear a brown/grizzly bear.

I used to argue with people in Colorado all the time when they'd tell me they saw a grizzly bear in Colorado.

While theoretically possible (I'd love to believe there are a few), the last confirmed grizzly bear in Colorado was killed in 1979 in the San Juans.

There are a few excellent books written about Colorado grizzlies....one is Ghost Grizzles: Does the Great Bear Still Haunt Colorado? by David Peterson and one called The Lost Grizzlies: A Search for Survivors in the Wilderness of Colorado by Rick Bass.

Both books are good reads for those interested in this sort of stuff.

I've got an excellent collection of interesting books on bears and have been all over Alaska and Canada photographing them, as my dad used to be a wildlife photographer.

SouthStndJunkie 06-19-2013 01:54 PM

One thing that really interests me is the more frequent mating of polar bears and grizzly bears in the wild. In theory, it's because their territories are starting to overlap more and more due to melting Arctic ice. The cross breeding had been done before in captivity, but they are finding the cross bred species in the wild with more frequency.

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R8R H8R 06-19-2013 01:59 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Quoydogs (Post 3864992)
All of the brown bears found in much of the northern hemisphere are closely related, including both North American and European species. In all likelihood they should be treated as a single species (Urus arctos), even though sometimes listed as several separate species, with a number of distinct subspecies. There is quite a bit of disagreement about the number of subspecies, but genetic testing is making the classification of the brown bear much clearer. There are a number of generally agreed upon subspecies, these include the and the European Brown Bear, Himalayan Brown Bear, the Syrian Brown Bear, Mexican Brown Bear, Hokkaido Brown Bear, the Kodiak Bear and the Grizzly. The polar bear is a very close relative of this group and could be considered a subspecies as well, hybrids are possible.



For the most part the subspecies are differentiated by size, some, each has adapted to the various environments with southern subspecies generally being smaller than northern counterparts. This reflects available prey and food availability. The king of the group is the Kodiak Bear which can reach as much as 1,500 lbs and up to 10ft in height, with occasional individuals larger than this. The large size of Kodiak and Alaskan Grizzlies stems from the availability of salmon, an extraordinarily rich and reliable food source. A Kodiak Bear is the largest land predator currently living on our planet.

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This contradicts what you said above.

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 02:11 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by R8R H8R (Post 3865057)
This contradicts what you said above.

No it says they are close but all different. It says just what I said. They although close are all different species

Tombstone RJ 06-19-2013 02:21 PM

Black bears are a separate bear species

Polar bears are a separate bear species but close to browns & hybrids:
-hybrids between polars mating with browns

Brown bears are a separate species encompasing the following:
-Grizzlies
-Kodiaks
-hybrids when Browns mate with Polars (theres some confusion here)

here's an analogy for brown bears: A quarterback is a football player. A runningback is a football player. Both are football players. A Kodiak is a brown bear. A Grizzly is a brown bear. Both are brown bears. A black bear is a referee.

Quoydogs 06-19-2013 02:34 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Tombstone RJ (Post 3865105)
Black bears are a separate bear species

Polar bears are a separate bear species but close to browns & hybrids:
-hybrids between polars mating with browns

Brown bears are a separate species encompasing the following:
-Grizzlies
-Kodiaks
-hybrids when Browns mate with Polars (theres some confusion here)

here's an analogy for brown bears: A quarterback is a football player. A runningback is a football player. Both are football players. A Kodiak is a brown bear. A Grizzly is a brown bear. Both are brown bears. A black bear is a referee.

And just so we are not racist, the Black bear ie the ref. can be Many different colors.

06-19-2013 03:14 PM

I don't get it. Why didn't this tard shoot off a warning shot when it was at the base of the tree. A black bear will run like you set them on fire at the sound of a gun shot.

R8R H8R 06-19-2013 04:08 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Quoydogs (Post 3865086)
No it says they are close but all different. It says just what I said. They although close are all different species

Just saw your edited rephrasing, and you are correct in that respect. However,
brown bears are generally regarded as a term that applies to the entire sub-species that includes Kodiaks, Grizzly, etc.

I go fishing in Alaska every year, and when a bear is spotted--if it's a black bear, keep fishing, but keep your distance. If it's a brown bear, get the hell off the river.


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