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Expedition Wild

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Casey Anderson is a man dedicated to preserving wildlife. He also has a special approach to understanding grizzly bears, which can be seen in the close, unique relationship he has with Brutus. "Expedition Wild" follows Casey as he travels 60 kilometers to Yellowstone National Park, documenting grizzly bears and mountain lions as they hunt for food to prepare for hibernation. Along the way, Casey learns behaviors that he can teach to Brutus and witnesses the daily struggle wild animals endure to survive.

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aired 126 days ago
Big horn sheep, wild bison and orphaned owls in Yellowstone.

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National Geographic expeditions expert Casey Anderson leads viewers on a trek from the bottom of the Grand Canyon to the Arctic Ocean, and to many places in between, on a search for rare and endangered species such as wolverines, mountain lions, black bears and polar bears. In the episode "Wolverine King," for example, Anderson manages to forge a unique face-to-face bond with Jasper, a captivity-raised wolverine, to separate fact from fiction and learn the truth about these notorious carnivores. And in "Grand Canyon Safari," Anderson observes condors, rare Kaibab squirrels, tree frogs, rattlesnakes and chuckwalla lizards in their natural habitats.
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Wildlife expert-photographer Casey Anderson introduces amazing wildlife in Yellowstone.
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Jeff Corwin explores the underwater world and talks about the importance of conservation.
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The wilderness of Yellowstone Park.
Making a lucrative living certainly isn't a motivating factor for wildlife caregivers. It's a profession that appeals to those with a strong will, a big heart, and a love of wild animals. In rural western Kentucky, the dedicated individuals featured in "Wild Bandits" rescue, rehabilitate and release injured, sick, and orphaned wild animals. State-licensed volunteers like Kristin Allen, who works for the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife, answer emergency calls day and night, and coordinate with other rehabbers to provide the best care for each species. Despite the constant sacrifice of time, money and sleep, these caregivers make sure the animals come first -- with the ultimate goal of one day returning them back to the wild.