- A California man is chased down a mountain by a juvenile mountain lion (between adult and juvenile) to capture the surreal encounter on camera.
- This is a good example of what to do if attacked by a mountain lion.
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A man near Los Angeles, California has captured a surreal encounter with a mountain lion on video. After a sub-adult mountain lion (between adult and juvenile) chased him down the mountain, he stopped and stopped, barking back at the furious and potentially deadly cubs.
In Mountain Lion Survival 101, he states that if approached, he wants to be as intimidating as humanly possible. make yourself bigger Scream as loud as you can. Raise your arm high to signal to the puma that you are not an easy eater and a predator.you can also punch in the face if all else fails. And that’s what makes the video below a great example of how to react in an encounter like this.
This mountain lion attack occurred earlier this month on January 8 near Pyramid Lake outside of Los Angeles. Mountain lions are seen throughout California and other western states, so you should hike or just be prepared. chill out in the kitchenKnow what to look out for and how to respond (here are some tips).
Man Chased by Mountain Lion Roars to Stop Attack (Video)
Roaring sound works. He was making reservations down the hills near Pyramid Lake, being chased by mountain lions. He stopped, turned around, and barked back at the kitten. His key to surviving the encounter unscathed was making himself look as big and big as possible.
Justin Dellinger, Carnivore Researcher, California Department of Fish and Wildlife Said Backpacker This was a “sub-adult” puma. In other words, it’s not yet a fully grown adult, but it’s emerging from a juvenile state.
It is unknown how many mountain lions there are in the United States. Best estimates put less than 30,000 of him in the wild, and humans account for about 3,000 deaths each year, mostly from car accidents.
Fatal attacks on humans are extremely rare. He has only 27 recorded fatal attacks in North America in the last 100 years. The most recent occurred in Mount Hood National Forest in 2018 and was the first recorded fatal cougar attack in Oregon.