In the wild, bears are big.
But hunters, who are required to shoot them, are small, weighing in at about 3.5 to 5 pounds.
They are among the largest animals on the planet, and the only ones that can weigh more than 10,000 pounds.
The average hunter in North America, according to a survey by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, is about 4 feet tall, weighing more than 5,000 lbs.
In the northern Rockies, where bears are more common, the average weight is about 2,000.
Hunters are a popular way for many hunters to spend time with their loved ones.
The National Parks Service has more than 1,600 hunter-in-residence positions nationwide, and about 500 of them are at the Bear Hunting and Trapping Academy in the small town of Black Bear.
The academy was founded in 1878 and is one of only a few hunting and trapping schools in the United States.
But its founder, Dr. William L. Latham, a former U.C.L.A. professor who has been involved in the sport for nearly half a century, was a little nervous.
“There was a sense of fear when we started the Bear School, and it wasn’t until the late 1970s that the schools began to really take off,” he said.
“When you’re a hunter, you’re afraid of what’s going to happen, and there’s a fear of getting hurt.”
The Bear Hunting & Trapping Institute began in 1978 in the town of Rock Creek, Montana, a place that was the last refuge of the white settlers who had once settled here.
The institute, which is now run by the university’s wildlife and conservation science program, is a four-year institution that attracts more than 3,000 hunters and trappers each year, and has been accredited by the United Kennel Club, the country’s largest dog breeding association.
But it has been a long road to accreditation, and its membership has been slow to grow, especially among hunters.
For instance, the institute has only about 40 registered hunters and more than 2,200 registered trappers, according.
The university said it was working on increasing the number of hunters and trapping instructors to at least 300 by 2020.
That’s a big jump from its initial enrollment of just 40 people in 2010.
That may sound like progress, but it has made hunting and trapping a more dangerous and risky business.
In 2015, the National Rifle Association reported that in the U to late-year 2016, the number in hunting and tracking jobs had fallen by more than 60 percent.
That meant hunters and tracking companies were losing money, and that was just one part of the problem.
Many hunting companies were also cutting corners to get their employees paid more.
In some cases, companies were paying their workers less for the same work.
For example, in 2016, one of the largest hunting companies in Montana was paying its employees $2.10 an hour less than it had been in 2015, according, the Montana Economic Development Authority.
At the same time, some states are considering bills to rein in the hunting industry.
In Alaska, lawmakers have proposed a bill that would require hunters and other hunters to get permits to hunt in certain areas.
But the bill, sponsored by Rep. Mark Hice, R-Alaska, does not require permits for people who have not been certified by a local state agency as a hunter or trapper.
A similar bill that was introduced in the Senate last year, would require all hunters to have a hunting license and would prohibit the sale of bait traps, rifles and shotguns in the state.
The bills have yet to be introduced.
The U.K. government has been trying to change the way hunters and traps work.
The government has introduced laws, called Hunting & Hunting Act, that require a minimum of six years of hunting experience for new hunters and three years for those who have been working with a trapping or tracking license.
Hunting and trapping licenses can be renewed for a maximum of four years.
In 2016, an estimated $1.5 billion in fees paid by hunters was spent on licensing fees.
That amounts to about 7 percent of the total fee money paid by U.M. students and about 2 percent of tuition money paid to students at U.W.T. But critics have argued that the government’s efforts to regulate hunting and traps have been inadequate.
They say that the UMBRA, which regulates hunting, requires licenses for people to hunt but not for people with hunting experience to hunt.
They also say that, since there are so many different types of permits and licenses, there is little or no consistency in how they are issued.
A recent study from the UAB and UMBCA found that, compared to the UBA, there were fewer permits issued to people with less than six years experience in hunting.
But a study by the Wildlife Institute of the