Biology Label Printouts
Whales Physical Sciences: K-12
Art and Artists
Label Me! Printouts
All rights reserved Image credit: (chick embryo) Courtesy Jimmy Hu Participants Sean B. Carroll University of Wisconsin-Madison, HHMI /carroll/ Olivia Judson Imperial College London David Kingsley Stanford University, HHMI / Michael Levine University of California, Berkeley /?option=com_mcbfaculty&name=levinem Michael Nachman University of Arizona /Faculty/Bios/ Jim Noonan Yale University /genetics/fac/ Heidi Parker National Human Genome Research Institute Katie Pollard University of California, San Francisco / Neil Shubin University of Chicago/The Field Museum /oba/faculty/shubin_ Hansell Stedman University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine /apps/faculty//g5455356/p7723 Cliff Tabin Harvard Medical School /~tabin/ Chris Walsh Children's Hospital Boston /directory/?dbase=main&setsize=5&last=walsh&pict_id=0355951 Preview Full Program Full program available for streaming through
1. Carry bear pepper spray. As with the grizzly bear, bear pepper spray should be your first line of defense in a bear attack.
2. Stand your ground and make lots of noise. Black bears often bluff when attacking. If you show them you mean business, they may just lose interest.
3. Don’t climb a tree. Black bears are excellent climbers. Climbing up a tree won’t help you out here.
4. Fight back. If the black bear actually attacks, fight back. Use anything and everything as a weapon- rocks, sticks, fists, and your teeth. Aim your blows on the bears face- particularly the eyes and snout. When a black bear sees that their victim is willing to fight to the death, they’ll usually just give up.