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Wrong Jessy Coltrane?

Jessy Coltrane

Area Wildlife Biologist

Alaska

HQ Phone:  (907) 269-7900

Direct Phone: (907) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Alaska

550 W. 7th Ave. Suite 1100

Anchorage, Alaska,99501

United States

Company Description

Alaska's Taxidermy Outfitters motto is "quality over quantity". Our mission is to bring you the highest quality and professional services along with individual customer attention. We will listen and work with you to create your own unique and artistic taxiderm...more

Background Information

Employment History

Engineer

DOWL LLC


Area Biologist

Fish


Assistant

Sinnott


Web References(198 Total References)


www.ktva.com

The attack happened around 1 p.m. in Chugach State Park at the south fork of Eagle River, and the man ultimately killed the bear by shooting it, said Jessy Coltrane with the Alaska Department of Fish and Game.
Wildlife officials were alerted about the attack shortly after it occurred. King salmon are running nearby, which is attracting bears, Coltrane said. The man was treated at an Anchorage hospital Thursday. Earlier this month, a woman was jogging in Chugach State Park when she was mauled by a bear. She survived the attack.


www.petersburgpilot.com

There's no way of telling if the same bear was involved in Sunday's attack, said Jessy Coltrane, a wildlife biologist with Alaska Department of Fish and Game, which also responded to the latest encounter.
Coltrane said genetic material from the bear in the May attack was not available. There are no plans to look for the bear in Sunday's attack, said Coltrane, who noted that a search of the area failed to immediately find it. There are no immediate public safety concerns, she said. Besides, the attack occurred in the middle of the woods in thick brush without a pattern of recreational use. And it was a defensive attack by a sow with two cubs. "It was basically a bear being a bear," Coltrane said.


www.ktuu.com

Part of what contributed to this incident was the loose dogs, according to Jessy Coltrane, a wildlife biologist for the Alaska Department of Fish and Game.
While dogs can help keep bears away by barking and alerting their owners when danger is near, Coltrane said it all depends on how a dog acts if it comes across a bear. "The biggest risk with a dog is if they run ahead and provoke a bear then very often as soon as they feel threatened they run back to you, because they feel safe with you," Coltrane said.


www.grandviewoutdoors.com

There's no way of telling if the same bear was involved in Sunday's attack, said Jessy Coltrane, a wildlife biologist with Alaska Department of Fish and Game, which also responded to the latest encounter.
Coltrane said genetic material from the bear in the May attack was not available. There are no plans to look for the bear in Sunday's attack, said Coltrane, who noted that a search of the area failed to immediately find it. There are no immediate public safety concerns, she said. Besides, the attack occurred in the middle of the woods in thick brush without a pattern of recreational use. And it was a defensive attack by a sow with two cubs. "It was basically a bear being a bear,"Coltrane said.


www.adn.com

Bears can be identified by their DNA, but Jessy Coltrane, area wildlife biologist with the Alaska Department of Fish and Game, said officials were unable to obtain hair or saliva from the bear that attacked Gamboa, so they have nothing to match to the bear involved in the latest attack.


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