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For more information, call 334-242-3151 or email Kim Nix at [email protected] is currently working with Auburn University researchers and other state and federal agencies to collect data on the state’s black bear population and movements.
This data will be used to make scientific decisions regarding bear management.
This particular female vine grows wild in my back yard and normally eaten by birds and squirells before our family can get any.
These recent sightings are more evidence of the state’s expanding black bear population.
• Store all food indoors or in a bear-resistant container. • Keep trash cans clean and don’t put trash out until the morning of pick up.
• Avoid feeding birds and other wildlife from April to January when bears are most active. Those who have seen a bear in their neighborhood, on their property, or crossing a road are encouraged to report the sighting to their local WFF District Office.
A total of 10 photos per person may be entered in the following categories: Alabama Bicentennial Birds of a Feather Bugs and Butterflies Coastal Life Cold-blooded Critters Nature-Based Recreation Shoots and Roots State Park Adventures Sweet Home Alabama Watchable Wildlife Waterfalls Young Photographer Category explanations and additional entry information may be found at
Entry is restricted to the online upload of digital images, which can be completed from a computer, tablet or mobile phone. First, second, third and one honorable mention will be awarded in each category.