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We teamed up with WestJet this spring in preparation for the droves of tourists that intend to visitor Canada's iconic Banff National Park. Before they get off the plane for their adventure, we hope they will read this article and follow our tips on how to enjoy the wildlife in safer, more respectful ways.
With the recent wolf attack in Saskatchewan and increasing conflicts with wolves in Banff, it may be time for businesses operating in wolf country to get training.
Parks Canada has issued an aggressive wolf warning for Banff National Park after a ski-hill employee was approached by a pack of wolves and had to flee on a snowmobile.
Residents and oil and gas workers will soon be returning to the Fort McMurray and Wood Buffalo Region. The fires have already destroyed over 500,000 hectares of land in the region. Many animals have lost their lives and those that did survive have lost habitat, shelter and natural food sources. Bears will likely be starving and in search of food. Here are a few helpful tips from Bear Safety & More's founder, Kim Titchener on things residents and oil camps can do to reduce the chances of attracting black bears into the community and work sites.
This weekend a group of tourists got up-close and personal with a mule deer that wandered onto Banff. Kim Titchener is a wildlife expert and the founder of "Bear Safety and More," based in Canmore. She spoke with Doug Dirks