Today we go behind the headlines for a look at building a better bear trap. For most of the last half-century, bear traps have been pretty standard. Now, Missoula entrepreneur Ryan Alter has added state-of-the art technology and internet connectivity to traps
Education is a key component to resolving Human-Bear Conflicts. What makes it difficult is the constantly changing audience. Humans build new residences in bear country or move into bear country without the background on how to be safe and Bear Aware
Karelian bear dogs have a long history. The breed has existed in Europe and Scandanavia since Neolothic times. While their focus was once on hunting, they are now an important training resource...an essential part of the bear sheparding program of the Wind River Bear Institute in Florence, MT
This week we go behind the headlines for a closer look at Human-Bear Conflicts. These conflicts occur not just in the western US, not just in the USA, but across the world. Bears and people increasingly find themselves in one another's habitat
Thanks to the generous support of people across the country, the American Red Cross is able to mobilize to help people in need. The Red Cross is not a government agency, but relies on donations of time, money, and blood to do its work
March is Red Cross Month. In 1943, President Franklin D. Roosevelt proclaimed the first Red Cross Month in support of fundraising efforts to meet emergency needs during World War II. Since that time, every president has designated March as Red Cross Month
Through a worldwide network, the American Red Cross provides 24-hour support to members of the military, their families - in war zones, military hospitals, and on military installations around the world
The Red Cross responds to nearly 70,000 disasters a year, providing shelter, food, emotional support, and other necessities to those affected. In Montana, the Red Cross responds to a need once every 31 hours
March is Red Cross Month, a time to remind everyone of the work of the American Red Cross in Western Montana communities, across the country, and around the globe. All week, Second Take will look at different components of the Red Cross and how you can find out more about it
This week Second Take featured several perspectives on the State of the Community. Last night, the public was able to participate in the presentations on the UM campus. In today's Friday Final we hear summary comments from Missoula Mayor John Engen, Missoula County Commissioner Bill Carey, and University of Montana President Royce Engstrom. Have a great weekend!
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