Stop my dinner! Happily, one who tries to kill wolves tries to scare and bite the wolf
- Grizzly bear defends his killing from a wolf in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming
- Wolf tries to steal bear dead elk from under his nose, footage shows
- The bear buried the dead elk by the riverbank to hide the smell from predators
A lone wolf bravely tried to steal some of the bear’s slaughter from under his nose, despite repeated attempts to intimidate its opponent.
Happiness is in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, when on September 23, the daring Gray Wolf tried to bite.
The bear buried its mara from the banks of the river to cover the rotting odor of the corpse, but after a few days the wolves began to smell.
And a courageous wolf decides to steal and steal his snack to show footage, taking a nap to the bear.
In the video, the wolf calmly sniffs the ground next to where the bear is lying.
In Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, a brown bear guards the body of an elk who killed and buried a hungry wolf.
It moves towards the elk and steals a few bites of the elk.
The bear finally lets Interpolar pass before leaping off his feet, the wolf jumps backwards in fear.
The stand-off continues for about four minutes, as Plucky Wolf makes four approaches and is repulsed in a similar manner.
The filmmaker said: ‘This wolf was alone and therefore not meant to be a massive threat.
‘It was more as a game for her to see her bear let go of her killer. To my surprise, he let her get too close.
‘The wolf will come slowly, the bear will make a slight change in position, and the wolf will return for a while. I saw this cycle four times. ‘
Gray wolves, which can weigh up to 176lbs, are largely no match for heavy bears, but can pose a threat in a pack.
The bear, which weighs up to 595lbs, is more powerful than wolves, but the latter is significantly faster.
In a tense standoff on 23 September, the lone wolf approaches the elk corpse, while the bear remains close to its kill
The crocodile bears scare the wolf when it gets too close to its kill, which he has hidden in the dirt to hide the smell from other predators.
Grizzly bears are generally extremely protective of their kills and will fight other bears and mammals.
Stand-offs with wolves are not uncommon as two animals often target the same prey.
Gray wolves mostly hunt large, hoofed animals, including deer, mountain goats, and elk.
Grizzlies have an omnivorous diet, including bear plants, roots, and grasses, but are also effective predators and hunt newborn elk, moose and deer.
They have a more favorable diet than the carnivorous gray wolf, as they can survive on fish, berries, small rodents – and even human trash when available.