Bison Nearly Gores Man Who Taunted Him At Yellowstone National Park

Video shows man taunting bison at Yellowstone National Park

Video: Man taunts bison in Yellowstone National Park

According to the National Park Service (NPS), the law requires for animals that attack people to be relocated at best, though in some cases they are put down to prevent other attacks.

"From the park's perspective, this was absolutely egregious behavior", Morgan Warthin, Yellowstone public affairs officer, said.

On June 6, 59-year-old Kim Hancock of Santa Rosa, Calif., was gored by a bull bison at Fountain Paint Pot in the Lower Geyser Basin, according to the park.

It turned out Reinke had been bedeviling National Parks across the region in recent weeks, rangers said. He was cited for not using a seatbelt. He was arrested July 28 at Grand Teton National Park after rangers suspected him of drunk and disorderly conduct.

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Translation: the last thing you should do is get out of your auto to taunt or provoke them.

The footage shows a man approach the bison and start shouting and beating his chest.

Hundreds of commenters didn't find the man's actions amusing or courageous, and said there should be consequences for what he did. "We've seen it, and rangers are actively investigating the incident". Thanks to all of you who've shared your concern. "When law enforcement saw the video it certainly elevated the situation".

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A warning message on the U.S.

Reinke was arrested on Thursday at about 10:45 Glacier National Park rangers.

In a statement posted on Facebook, Superintendent Dan Wenk called the man's actions "reckless, unsafe and illegal". "Harassing wildlife is illegal in any national park".

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