Banff National Park, Alberta

Final Report

Final Report

If you plan to spend time in the Canadian Rockies, and beautiful parks such as Banff or Jasper, you should take some time to learn about the regions largest mammal, the grizzly. Knowing the basics about grizzlies will help you protect yourself, the bears, and the knowledge will make your trip to the Canadian Rockies a learning experience.

Knowing about bears will make your trip safer and more enjoyable.

Knowing about bears makes Canadian Rockies trips safer and more enjoyable.

Think of it as the National Geographic Channel, live.

Bear necessities

In order to provide the best information bears (links to which you’ll find below) partnered with the Eastern Slopes Grizzly Bear Project (ESGBP).

ESGBP was initiated in 1994 to address the urgent need for scientific information about the cumulative effect of human development and activities on grizzly bears in this area. The ESGBP actively promotes the application of this information in management and conservation contexts.

Canada’s Central Rockies Ecosystem (CRE), which includes Banff National Park and Alberta’s Kananaskis Country, is one of the most developed landscapes in North America where grizzly bears still survive.

Part of ESGBP’s mission is to make sure the information collected about this region’s bears – their status, the challenges they face, and what can be done to help them – is widely available. There is a range of information on this site – a vacationer will find fundamental information about grizzly bears to supplement a trip, and a grizzly bear researcher will find copies of most of the research papers we have published.

About the Project | Grizzly Bear Basics | Bear Safety | Research Publications | Media & Products | How to Help | Supporters | Contact | Links


More than any species, grizzlies represent wilderness. If the grizzly bear, with its wide ranging habits, can survive, then many other species will survive.


permainan agen slot terbaik

All contents of this site Copyright © 1999-2009 Eastern Slopes Grizzly Bear Project, unless otherwise noted

Leave a Reply...