The polar bear population has been declining since the early 1990s, but a new study shows it’s not the bears themselves that are to blame.
It’s a system that’s built around humans.
The study by researchers at the University of Toronto, the University, and the University at Buffalo looked at the health of the bears in the region.
The researchers looked at data from the last 10 years, from 1992 to 2017, and then looked at what they thought were the “baseline” bear numbers.
They looked at those numbers because they are a baseline for the bears to start their recovery.
The researchers found that, overall, the bears did recover.
But they were at an even higher risk than before.
The study found that the bears that were at the lower end of the “healthy” range were at higher risk for mortality.
They were at least two times more likely to die than the healthy range of bears.
In other words, they were much more likely than healthy, healthy, and average to die.
In other words: the bears are going to die, and it’s going to be worse than the scientists expected.
But that didn’t stop the researchers from suggesting that, despite all the negative press, this is not the first time polar bears have died.
That was one of the main themes of the study, which was published in the journal Science.
The other main theme was that the “normal” population in polar bears has not been that healthy for decades.
So the researchers are hoping that by examining the “unhealthy” population, the scientists can figure out what is happening to the “typical” population.
There’s a lot of information that we need to have on the healthy population and the “bad” population to figure out how to improve the health and longevity of polar bears.
The whole purpose of this study was to understand what we’re seeing in the polar bear populations in the wild, to see what is going on, to understand how the population is changing, and to figure that out so that we can have a better understanding of what’s going on.
The results of this research, which is in collaboration with the Canadian Polar Research Center, are expected to be released in the coming weeks.