Mountain lions are generally calm, quiet, and elusive. People rarely get more than a brief glimpse of a mountain lion in the wild. Lion attacks on people are rare, with fewer than a dozen fatalities in North America in more than 100 years. But just in case you do encounter a mountain lion, this video will help you be prepared.
Colorado Division of Wildlife
What to do if you meet a mountain lion
Time lapse shows sun tracking as it is eclipsed at Boise Depot
Watch the sun go out in Stanley, Idaho -- and come back again
Boise climber summits El Capitan, and that's just the beginning
Boise climber makes the moves looks easy
Mountain lion stares down hikers in frightening encounter in the Sierra
Shooting the eclipse with your smart phone? Follow these tips.
New bridges will aid Dry Creek and the fish within
This mom wouldn’t buy her kids toy guns. Now she’s a shooting star.
Play waves and diversion dams: more in common than you might think
These guys create waves at Boise's whitewater park. Literally.
What's in the sky for July? Lunar looks and plenty of meteors
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Jonas Abdo, 22, decided that after he graduated from college, he was going to travel the Northwest and climb. As many peaks as he could. He thought that after he climbed El Capitan in Yosemite, he'd be ready to settle down. Not.
His motto is "always climb higher," but sometimes that takes a lot of work. Boise climber Jonas Abdo cleans a difficult move on "Chain Reaction" at Smith Rock in Oregon; it's part of his training to tackle "El Cap" — El Capitan in Yosemite.
Two hikers from San Luis Obispo County, California were on their first day of an 11-day backpacking trip to hike the High Sierra Trail up to Mount Whitney in Sequoia National Forest when they were stopped dead in their tracks by a mountain lion.
Wherever there's a diversion dam, there's potential for play waves for surfers and kayakers, says Paul Primus, wave technician with Boise Parks and Rec. Boise Water Park is one example — and there are more possibilities.
Green waves, wave holes and holes — there's something for everyone. Every day at noon, wave technician Paul Primus and Andrew Webb, with Boise Parks and Recreation, change the shape of the wave at Boise River Park to accommodate surfers or kayakers and boogie boarders. Primus is a surfer and Webb a kayaker, so they bring their expertise to the high-tech world of waves.
A river otter feeds on small fish along the Taylor Dock walkway in Bellingham, Washington, on June 27, 2017. Male river otters average four feet in length and weigh 20-28 pounds, according to the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. They are commonly seen in lakes, rivers and bays.