Asian Black Bear

by B.V

Description

Asian black bears are great animals but they are endangered due to all the forest being cut down and they use them for for meidcine. Their classification is a mammal.
Their special body covering is fur. The weight of a male bear is 110-150 kg, Females are 65-90 kg. There is no studies available of the way of communication. The asian black bears can reach of speeds of up to 40 kph. Their life span is up to 15-25 years and their is obviously a white v-mark on its chest.

Food chain and habitat

Asian black bear will feed on insects, beetle, larvae, invertebraes, termites, grubs, carrion, bees, eggs, garbage, mushrooms, grasses, fruits, nuts, seeds, honey, herbs, acorn, cherries, dogwood, oak, and grain. They usually get their food from the trees and hunt for bugs so its considered a predator. They are located throughout Asia. They live along the foothills of the Himalayas. They live in late summer temperatures. Their homes are the foothill of the Himalayas

Adaptation

The bears need a way for protection so they climb up to trees for protection. Asian black bears structure is huge because its bigger than most of the humans its 4-6.25 feet in size. The asian black bear's behavior is dirunal, nocturnal when in human's presence. The bears use their powerful legs and arms to climb trees. Their teeth structure is a lot smaller than those of a tiger so tiger's teeth structure is huge.

Reasons for endangerment

Reasons for their endangerment is illegal hunting for body parts, specifically the gull bladder, paws, and skin poses the main threat , together with logging expansion of human settlement like roads. We need to continue the generation of asian black bears we can't let these animals be extinct we need to let them live. Let them be we don't need them for things if we let them live we will be happier to see them live. We may need them for things later in the future. Let's help them and save these animals there just like us living beings we can't let them die.

works cited

"Asian Black Bear." Wikipedia. Wikimedia Foundation, 28 May 2013. Web. 28 May 2013.


"Asiatic Black Bear." (Ursus Tibetanus). N.p., n.d. Web. 28 May 2013.



"Asiatic Black Bear." WWF. N.p., n.d. Web. 28 May 2013.



Klappenbach, Laura. "Asian Black Bear." About.com Animals / Wildlife. Laura Klappenbach, n.d. Web. 28 May 2013.