Native brown bears in Turkey looking for food instead of hibernating
The animal, native to Turkey, usually hibernates in November and December and awakens between March and April.
Brown bears are spotted searching for food in Turkey's pine forests in Kars' Sarikamis district instead of hibernating. Man-made chaos has brought global warming and the climate crisis, which is affecting animal life.
The animal, native to Turkey, usually hibernates in November and December and awakens between March and April, but instead witnessed spotted them due to lack of snow, weather changes, and lack of food in the wilderness.
Experts warn that local bear populations are at risk of endangerment if their food cycle does not align with the weather as occurs with nature's course, but is instead going against it.
Citizens have observed the bears show up at their doors and tumble over garbage containers to scatter them and scout for food.
Read more: Climate endgame: Human extinction is inevitable
Bears endangered everywhere
Polar bears, on the other hand, also face the same dilemma caused by humans and their actions.
Those in Canada's Western Hudson Bay continue to die in high numbers as neglect to tackle climate change continues. Researchers surveyed Western Hudson Bay which houses the town dubbed "the Polar Bear Capital of the World," — by air in 2021 and estimated there were 618 bears, compared to the 842 in 2016 when they were last surveyed.
Back in April, the UN warned that as the climate changes, disasters caused by drought, extreme temperatures, and devastating flooding are expected to become more common in the future.
The report projected that by 2030, we will be experiencing 560 disasters around the world every year -- or 1.5 disasters every day on average.