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Huge Bear Stuck in a Lake Tahoe Car, From Afar, See Deputies Free It

Outside a residence in Nevada, a bear became caught in a car, and the officers appeared to know just what to do. According to a May 28 Facebook post from authorities, deputies from the Washoe County Sheriff’s Office responded to a call of a bear being stuck inside a car from a residence in the Lake Tahoe region.

On camera, deputies can be seen tearing a length of vivid yellow yarn, wrapping it around the car’s door handle, and then tugging the door open while hiding behind a far tree. The footage then shows the bear jumping out of the car and running into the woods.

After the film, pictures display the significant harm the bear caused to the vehicle while it was entrapped. According to the video’s caption, officials added, “You never know what a call may bring. As bear activity increases in the spring, authorities advise people to exercise caution when enjoying the outdoors.

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Officials reminded tourists not to leave trash outside and to dispose of waste “inside (not next to)” bear-proof receptacles, cautioning them to be aware of food wrappers, coolers, and other food-scented items in cars.

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  • “Avoid feeding the bears! For your protection and that of the wildlife, please help maintain it naturally, according to the authorities.
  • Someone left a comment on the post saying, “Hope it was a rental car!”
  • Another person added, “Thank God there is video for the insurance claim.

How to react if you spot a bear

According to the National Park Service, bear attacks are uncommon in the United States. Most of the time, bears attack to protect their food, pups, or territory. People can take certain precautions to ensure that a bear encounter does not escalate into a bear attack.

Declare your identity: Wave your arms slowly while speaking softly. This may make the bear more aware that you are a harmless human.

  • Remain composed because bears typically want to be left alone and avoid conflict. Address the bear in a low voice while speaking slowly.
  • Avoid screaming since doing so could set off an assault.
  • Pick up young children; do not allow them to flee from the bear. They might believe that they are little prey.
  • According to the National Park Service, groups are noisier and more obnoxious when hiking. Bears prefer to avoid large crowds of people.

Make oneself appear large: Move to a higher location and take a stance. Avoid making any quick movements.

Keep your bag on your back; it can shield you from bears and prevent them from getting to your food.

Move gently away: To avoid being as frightening to the bear, go to the side. This enables you to continue to watch.

  • Just like a dog would, bears will chase you if you run.
  • Avoid climbing trees since grizzlies and black bears can do it as well.

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