Fishing For Salmon With Alaskas Brown Bears
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Grimley is a one of the larger grizzly bears in Yellowstone National Park. He prefers to stay on the Wyoming side. He just woke a few weeks ago. That means he's still yawning, a little blurry eyed, a bit cranky, and defiantly hungry.

"Can't wait for the tourist to get her," Grimley grumbled as he blew the foam off a hot mocha latte he stole from a frightened park ranger. "They make it so easy to find food. Sure I can chase down some animal or go fishing in the river. But that's a lot of work. These tourist, on the other hand, they just show up with food and get real close. All I have to do is scare them off."

"I got that Idea from a bear who lived here some time back. I forget his name. He kept taking picnic baskets rather than hunting."

"Then, there are those who think I'm okay with taking selfies with them, or maybe I want to be pet. That's like dinner just walking up to me and saying, 'hello'. Easy catch. They couldn't run off if they wanted to. Have you seen how out of shape they are?"

"Some animal right's activist hate that humans are allowed in the park. Frankly, I'm glad they are here and more are coming every year. I've never had it so good."

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