Black Bear In Orange, TX (My Thoughts)

News of a possible bear sighting in my home town of Orange, TX has garnered many responses.

I have written more than 50 articles on black bears in Texas since 2000, several of which are posted here at Higher Calling Wildlife®.

Here are a few links to our past Texas bear articles.

In 2007 I started a conservation project to raise awareness to the fact they are illegal to kill here and to get people bear aware so they can stay safe through Texas Fish & Game magazine.

Bears returning to Texas is a passion of mine.

The author photographed this bear in Yellowstone in 2021.

Now let’s tackle the elephant in the room-the photo.

My gut feeling on photo when I saw it Thursday was it looked like a bear. I would like to see the head but I spoke with the gentleman who took the photo and he said he saw the head and believes it was a bear.

He seemed very credible to me as he described several attributes of bear movement and that he actually saw the full animal-unobscured by brush.

My thoughts were it’s either a bear or one of these really (for lack of a better term) fat feral hogs that pops up every once in awhile based on the photo-which I will not share here.

These massive hogs caught on a game camera set by Bobby Elder could be mistaken for a bear if the head was obscured. The author has seen hogs like this in recent years taken from a landfill area in Southeast TExas.

I believe the gentlemen who took the photo has had more than his share of mean-spirited comments about the photo and I don’t want to contribute to that.

The bigger point is this is a moment to get educated about a large carnivore that has already begun a good comeback in West Texas, parts of South Texas and are starting to pour over into Northeast Texas.

Here are some things people need to know about bears in East Texas.

1. Black bears are native to Texas. They are supposed to be here although like many things were extinct locally. Louisiana, Arkansas and Oklahoma all have bears and they have been proven to cross into East Texas. Louisiana has an expanding bear population in the south-central part of the state and two weeks ago issued a public comment period for a Louisiana black bear season (limited) in 2024. Subadult males in particular move great distances so while it’s rare to have one show up in our area, they should be here.

2. There have been zero bear stockings in Texas! While Louisiana in the distant past brought in bears from other states to help their herds genetic diversity, Texas has never stocked bears. These are not stocked bears.

3. Yes, black bears are potentially dangerous but feral dogs for example are far more likely to attack. Don’t freak out because of a potential bear sightings in Orange. With expansion in Louisiana it will eventually become more commonplace. I predict we’ll have fairly regular Southeast Texas sightings in a decade.

4. Read our article posted above to learn about what to do in the RARE instance of a black bear attack. Don’t worry about your dogs and cats being attacked. The hundreds of coyotes we have in Orange are a far bigger threat. And so are the roadways! Keep them in a fence.

5. They are a state-listed threatened species and illegal to kill. Leave them alone and don’t feed any bears you might come across. A fed bear ends up being a dead bear because they get too accustomed to people and have to be euthanized.

People who literally have no idea about wildlife should refrain from making public comments. I have heard things about black bears and Texas that are absolutely false.

People need to know bears are in Texas and although a rare sighting in Southeast Texas do show up.

I’ll leave you with this bear poster we started sending out through Texas Fish & Game back in 2007. You can get a .pdf of this by shooting me an email. I’ve been following the return of the bear to Texas for 20 years. It’s time people stop laughing about the idea of bears in Texas and get a clue.

The ugly side of wildlife social media rearer its head on this bear story and I propose we rejoice because wildlife got news coverage. Plus, there’s a very good chance a bear crossed into Orange County, TX.

How cool is that?

Chester Moore

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Snake River Cutthroats & The Jackson National Fish Hatchery

Fish hatcheries draw me in like a moth to flame.

If I see one anywhere and there’s an opportunity, I stop by for a visit.

Having done much work with Sea Center Texas, a Texas Parks & Wildlife Department hatchery, I have a deep knowledge of what goes into producing fish that anglers get to enjoy down the line (literally).

Last week when I flew into Jackson Hole from the “Bighorn Bash” ceremony of the National Bighorn Sheep Center in Dubois, I planned to check out the city of Jackson before I flew out.

I saw the Jackson National Fish Hatchery on the way into town.

I was greeted by Paul Rousseau, Head of Fish Hatchery Tours and learned about their amazing work with the native Snake River Cutthroats.

Since getting deeply into flyfishing in 2019, I have done several media projects with the Western Native Trout Initiative and took an interest in cutthroats so this was a fun look at a variety I have not yet caught.

The author usually bring his $49 unbreakable Martin flyfishing combo on all trips. This is him with his first-ever Yellowstone Cutthroat Aug. 2023.

I have caught Yellowstone, and West Slope and a Greenback Cutthroat/Rainbow hybrid called a “Cutbo” but have a long way to go before catching them all.

Check out these baby Snake River Cutthroats.

Trout management is complex with so many different stockings with brown trout from Germany, rainbows’s range extended massively by stocking and ditto for brook trout.

I love the stocking of all of those species but it is important to give native trout equal love.

Any project centered on native cutthroats has my support so this was great to see.

Paul is a great educator and gave me during the limited time I had a great overview of the hatchery.

Paul Rousseau talking about issues facing trout in the region.

Plus, I found out they have a pond filled with cutthroats for public fishing opportunities and of course this was the one trip due to time constraints I did not bring a fly rod.

I won’t make that mistake again!

They are also doing some cutting-edge work on the tiny and endangered Kendall Warms Springs Dace that took a big hit with weather conditions in recent years.

They live in thermal pools and in temperatures that would kill trout.

I got to see some four-day-old Dace in a beaker.

If your’e in the Jackson area, stop by. It’s open year-round and don’t forget there’s a fishing pond.

Anglers can keep one fish per day but of course catch-and-release is the best option.

Education and fishing is a wonderful combo in my world so this place gets a big thumbs up.

I will definitely do a deeper article on their cutthroat work in the spring and maybe a podcast as well.

They are doing great work.

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Supporting Israel’s Wildlife Conservation

Higher Calling Wildlife® has consistently supported wildlife conservation efforts in Israel.

We have partnered with the Jerusalem Biblical Zoo’s Persian fallow deer restoration program since 2014 and are proud to call them friends.

We has enjoyed raising awareness to the restoration of the Persian fallow deer into Israel and has been recognized for his organization Kingdom Zoo Wildlife Center’s contributions to that program.

We make donations to this conservation program in honor of kids coming through Wild Wishes®. This program grants wildlife encounters to children with a critical illness, traumatic loss , living in foster care and other serious issues.

The kids light up when we tell them because they came to us, wildlife in Israel got a blessing.

A few years back we created the Higher Calling Wildlife® Wildlife Of Israel magazine that raises awareness of wildlife conservation in the Holy Land.

It’s the first of its kind magazine focusing solely on Israel’s wildlife and we chose to bring it back to public awareness as Israel as engaged in war and they suffered a horrific attack Oct. 7.

You can get it free here. Please share.

It’s a great tool for education and teachers let us know if we can do a Zoom meeting with your class (home, private or public school).

Since supporting Israel’s wildlife is one of our pillars, we thought this would be a good way to stand with our friends in Israel.

Chester Moore

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Honored By National Bighorn Sheep Center

Last Saturday I had the incredible honor of being recognized as “2023 Outstanding Bighorn Teacher” by the National Bighorn Sheep Center in beautiful Dubois, WY. It was for my work teaching kids (and kids at heart) about bighorn sheep and their conservation needs.

For someone who used to cut pictures of bighorns out of Sports Afield, Field and Stream and Outdoor Life and paste them into a scrapbook when he was a little boy this is a huge deal.

But something equally special happened Saturday night. Two little kids who I later found out were son and daughter of the new center director were doing an animal game for kids. As typical for me when I see kids, I went and talked with them about their favorite animals.

They asked me what my favorite American animal was and I said, “bighorn”.

When I got my award I had the chance to speak for a minute and then I walked to the back of the room to shoot a few pics for social media. The little boy I had talked to walked up to me and gave me this little plastic bighorn ram.

“We only had one of these and I saved it for you. Congratulations sir, I figured you might like this.”

This really touched my heart and reinforces what it’s all about-making an impact for kids and wild sheep.

I’m grateful to the National Bighorn Sheep Center for the honor and to Sara Bridge (pictured here with me) for bringing me out to Camp Bighorn this summer to teach the kids about bighorns and conservation.

Chester Moore

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The Fouke Monster, Boggy Creek’s Legend And Salt Fork Sasquatch

Happy Halloween!

This is our second year of the Dark Outdoors podcast and the tradition is to do a spooky special Halloween edition involving movies for fun.

This is the only time of year we talk about these topics so if you’re into this stuff, this will be a real treat for you.

This year we have an epic episode with author/tv host and all around good dude Lyle Blackburn on creepy cryptids including the Fouke Monster and Pamula Pierce Barcelou, daughter of Legend of Boggy Creek director Charlies Pierce. This is an absolute can’t miss episode!
You can listen by clicking here or listening via the banner below.

And today I have a second debut to share. I am proud to be lending my narration talents to the epic first episode of the Wild Man of the Woods series produced by Paul Fuzinski.

The first episode of this extremely well-produced program tackles the famous alleged Bigfoot sightings at Ohio’s Salt Fork State Park.

Click here to watch.

Best of all, you can win a copy of the new 4K edition of The Legend of Boggy Creek by watching!

The first 10 comments on the video on Youtube will get put in a drawing for the Blu-Ray. So, watch the video at the link below and comment away!

We will do our drawing tonight and pick a winner. Click here or on the icon above to watch.

And don’t forget to comment!

Season 3 of Dark Outdoors begins Feb. 2024 and it will have some seriously deep, dark investigations we are conducting now.

Thank you for supporting the podcast and my work. We are doing lots of great things for kids facing special challenges through our Higher Calling Wildlife outreach and the Wild Wishes program. You can learn more here and maybe we can help a kid you know.

Learn more about the new 4K release of The Legend of Boggy Creek here.

Chester Moore

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The Legend of Boggy Creek Is Back!

The Legend of Boggy Creek is back.

After 50 years, the iconic nature docudrama highlighting spooky encounters with a Bigfoot-like creature in the swamps of Southwestern Arkansas is being released in a form befitting the film’s massive impact.

It has been remastered in beautiful 4K Ultra HD and now includes Dolby 5.1 Surround Sound for an immersive viewing experience.

“It’s like watching an entirely new movie,” said Pamula Pierce Barcelou, daughter of the film’s late director Charles B. Pierce.

“This format perfectly masks the original Techniscope wide-angle film and really makes it come to life in exciting ways.”

Barcelou has overseen the film’s restoration and said it has been a labor of love for the legions of fans of the film.

“I am constantly blown away with how much this film touched people’s lives and I’m excited for a new generation to be able to see it in such an exciting format,” she said.

Read more on the Fouke Monster and hear a podcast with Lyle Blackburn and Pamula Pierce Barcelou here.

One of those people impacted was author and television personality Lyle Blackburn.

Author of The Beast of Boggy Creek and Boggy Creek Casebook, he provides film commentary as one of the bonus features.

Another bonus is original film outtakes edited by Justin Beahm of Reverend Entertainment.

It also features a redesigned package with an o-ring slipcover that highlights legendary Artist Ralph McQuarrie of Star Wars fame’s original movie poster artwork.

The Legend of Boggy Creek when adjusted for inflation is the highest grossing nature film of all time. It has inspired generations of researchers to pursue wildlife mysteries around the world and serves as one of the few films that is genuinely scary but still has a level of innocence.

“I’m so proud this is a true G-rated family-friendly film. But that doesn’t take away the spooky factor. So many people have shared with me the moments that made them jump out of their seats when first they saw it,” Barcelou said.

Get The Legend of Boggy Creek and enjoy the groundbreaking film as it has never been seen at

My Review

The Legend of Boggy Creek had a huge impact on me growing up.

I wasn’t born quite yet when it was first released but my Dad saw it and told me of the Fouke Monster and it’s terrorizing southwestern Arkansas a few years later.

He always seemed to talk about the scariest parts when we were in the woods.

I didn’t see it until I was about to be wheeled into surgery at Texas Children’s Hospital as it was playing on the local cable station in my room and it blew me away.

The idea of such a mysterious creature potentially living only a few hours away from my East Texas home made my world somehow seem bigger.

So, when I heard about the Ultra 4K 50th Anniversary Edition I was excited.

The restoration is brilliant.

I (like everyone else who loved the film) had various VHS and DVD copies that looked grainy and dark. Now, some of that added to the vibe but I am happy to report the vibe is still there but it looks radically better.

Watching it still feels like your’e traveling through the dim swamps but now with the surround sound it has become an immersive viewing experience.

And it’s the sounds that are probably the scariest things in the movie.

When the creature’s infamous growl sounds off as the little boy is running across the field in the beginning, the narrator speaks one of the best lines.

“I was seven years old when I first heard him scream…it scared me then, it scares me now.”

I was seven when I was first saw it and I must concur.

Director Charles B. Pierce

Director Charles B. Pierce was wise enough to keep the actual creature far enough away from the camera that we didn’t see many details and that still holds up although you can definitely notice a little more detail.

It’s still obscured enough that the viewer can project their own fears onto the shaggy beast. And that air of mystery is part of the genius. of the film.

Bonus tracks include a compilation of outtakes and a commentary by Beast of Boggy Creek and Boggy Creek Casebook author and researcher Lyle Blackburn. Lyle is a great storyteller and his commentary unlike many out there never gets in the way of the film but ads to it.

Chester Moore with the new Ultra 4K release.

If you want to get a deeper appreciation of the film get Lyle’s books and turn on the commentary after you watch it the first time. You can get them here.

Although it’s legitimately scary, this is a G-rated film.

You can easily watch this with young children and yes they might have bad dreams but there is no intense violence, blood or sex to be concerned with which are a mainstay in horror.

No, Pierce created a truly iconic film with many of the people who experience the events depicted here, a small budget and a ton of talent.

The Legend of Boggy Creek along with seeing stills from the Patterson/Gimlin film in Argosy magazine made me a lifelong fan of the pursuit of mysterious animals as it did Lyle Blackburn and many others.

I’m happy to see it still holds up after all these years and truly stands out as the greatest film of its kind.

Whether or not there is something unusual roaming the swamps of southwestern Arkansas is up for debate.

But I dare you to watch this and then take a stroll out there after dark.

You can get your copy of the new release here.

Chester Moore

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The Enduring Legacy of “Fred Bear”

Fred Bear.

In the Moore household that name was always spoken with great reverence.

In 1988, Fred Bear passed away but something was birthed that year that has kept his legacy alive more than anything.

It’s the song Fred Bear by Ted Nugent.

Having known Ted since I was 19 years old, we’ve had many discussions about Fred and that song.

Fred Bear, Ted Nugent and a furry friend.

“When I got the news of Fred passing that song flowed out of me,” he said.

And on his last major tour appropriately entitled Adios Mofos, it fits right in with his classic laden setlist of numbers like Stranglehold and Free For Fall.

The song for the last 35 years has become an anthem for hunters who feel truly connected to nature in a more profound way than much of the hunting media expresses, much less the mainstream.

The chorus’s refrain of “In the wind he’s still alive. In the wind he’s still alive. In the wind I hear Fred Bear” unites hunters in a way that perhaps nothing has ever done.

It also through an audio sample of Fred played in the outro and various video packages over the years, has not only introduced nonhunters to Bear but hunting in general.

I met my late friend Clint Starling the day I met Nugent in 1993 as he was Ted’s friend and involved with this then organization Ted Nugent World Bowunters.

Clint was born with spina bifida and wasn’t supposed to live past 17. He lived to be 47.

Clint loved bowhunting and he wasn’t exactly the most emotional guy on the planet, but more than once while we watched Ted play this song live, I saw tears well up in Clint’s eyes.

Clint Starling, his nephew Colton and of course Ted.

I always tear up when I hear it, but to see Clint do this was special.

On a long drive back after one of these shows, Clint talked about how much he loved hunting with his Dad and how Ted inspired him to take up the “mystical flight of the arrow”.

The hunting world has done a poor job of heralding its heroes. This is especially true in the hyper critical environment we live in where even disagreeing with someone on the type of firearm they use has seen pioneers escorted out of the business.

Ted Nugent has taught us the value of lifting up our heroes in this now iconic song.

It’s a song about a hunt, time with a lived one and remembering the powerful connection to nature you shared because of hunting.

And now 35 years later on Sept. 15 we get an awesome 12-inch hunter-orange vinyl Ep with incredible cover art and great bonus features.

This special vinyl release includes the original studio version & Hunt Music version; plus 2 Unreleased versions of the classic song.

It’s a great tribute to a song that follows many of us in the field every time we venture beyond the pavement.

Ted Nugent wrote this song out of love. It was a way of turning mourning into a celebration of a life beyond well-lived and a legacy that has benefitted all of us who hunt.

Fred Bear the song lives on and is more powerful than ever as it reminds in these dark and crazy times life is better spent outdoors with those we love.

And now we can enjoy this song in an amazing format befitting such a poignant work of art.

Chester Moore

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A Look At Mysterious Micro Deer

My late uncle Jackie Moore was a man of few words.

On the rare occasions he told a story, it always seemed to have an interesting twist, especially when it came to outdoors experiences.

“This deer crossed the road in front of us on in San Saba and it had a full eight point rack but it was half the size of a normal whitetail. It was the size of a medium-sized dog.”

He related that account several times and after his passing I mentioned it to my Dad and was shocked at what I heard.

“I saw one of those little bucks down in San Saba too. We hunted the same lease and I saw one there. It was half the size of the other bucks with a full rack.”

Considering the Texas Hill Country has some of the nation’s smallest deer, that would put the weight of this tiny buck at around 40 pounds.

After pondering this I started looking for photographic evidence.

Photos of someone holding a super tiny fawn that fits in one’s hands circulate on the net and often claim they are whitetail. They are not. Those are muntjac deer which hail from Asia and only get to about 35 pounds at adulthood.

Here’s a shot of me with a muntjac fawn that was a couple of weeks old when the photo was taken.

After blogging on this issue last fall a reader sent a photo that is without a doubt the best proof of “micro whitetails” I have ever seen and this is the first time it has been published

Reader “Alonzo” sent in this photo from a game camera.

Notice the small buck is in the foreground so it should appear larger than the one in the background. That means this deer is indeed a tiny one and would fit the size description of the ones my Dad and Uncle encountered in Central Texas more than 40 years ago.

In conducting an Internet search on the topic I found several references.

We use to have one where I went to college. Can’t remember what everyone named it but it was a dwarf deer. People would see it all the time and it was about half the size of a normal adult deer as well. These deer were very tame too as they were never hunted in an urban area so you could get fairly close to them. Use to trap deer there and then tackle them so we could put tags in them and do some research. Tried to get the mini but never did get him to go in one of the traps. (From T_3 Kyle on

Here’s another example.

I was watching some hunting show. I can’t remember which one it was, but they showed a midget whitetail buck walking down a trail. It was neat looking, short stubby legs and it had a nice little rack too. (From JMBFishing2008 on

The Key Deer is the smallest subspecies of whitetail and it is found only in the Florida Keys chain of islands. The next smallest is the Carmen Mountains Whitetail found in a remote mountainous region of West Texas and northern Mexico.

We recently took a Higher Calling Wildlife expedition to the Florida Keys and the 14-year-old boy we took with us took this photograph.

Key deer are federally endangered species with less than 700 in existnece.

I am left with the following question.

Is there a recessive gene akin to dwarfism in whitetails? Have you seen one of these deer? If you then shoot us over a report or preferably a photo or video link to

Whitetails are the most common large animal in North America and the idea of micro versions running about is truly fascinating.

Chester Moore

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Sharks, Seagrass & Sunny Florida

“Bad To The Bone”.

That was the theme of our 2023 Higher Calling Wildlife expedition to southern Florida.

The mission was to take 14-year-old Jerry Gibson on a conservation/fishing/photography adventure and to highlight the importance of seagrass flats that produce world-class sportfish like bonefish.

“Bad To The Bone”.

Get it?

With a donation from the Coastal Conservation Association and the help of Capt. Mo Estevez of Miami Bonefishing, we made a huge impact on Jerry and the mission at hand.

Biscayne Bay is the stunningly beautiful ecosystem in the shadow of Miami. Jerry told me his dream was to catch a shark so Capt. Mo took us out on the Atlantic side of the bay in the same location I caught my first bonefish with him in 2021.

Jerry loved watching the sunrise over Biscayne Bay.

It didn’t take long to connect with sharks in the beautiful clear waters. Jerry fought a bulldog-like nurse shark for about 10 minutes and achieved his ultimate angling dream.

Jerry’s dream came true catching this nurse shark with Capt. Mo Estevez. Bajio Sunglasses provided him with a pair that allowed him to see into the water in a way that he has never experienced. He was impressed Bajio is working to save seagrass flats.

He ended up catching another, slightly smaller nurse shark and marveled at seeing other nurse sharks, a bonnethead and a large southern stingray swimming around the boat.

Bajio graciously provided Jerry with a pair of sunglasses that were a real trip highlight for him. He told me he loved how they allowed him to see things in the water he never dreamed of being able to see.

Capt. Mo talked with him about the bonefish, permit and tarpon anglers come to pursue there and he left the bay with a feeling of achievement and inspiration.

We went down to Marathon Key and took a helicopter tour that showed the seagrass flats from a whole other perspective. He got to see the prop scarring from boats and saw two manatees, some dolphins, a couple of massive stingrays and an even more massive loggerhead sea turtle.

A helicopter tour at Marathon Key gave an awesome perspective of seagrass.
Look close enough and you might see a manatee here.

Higher Calling Wildlife seeks to mentor teens facing special challenges to become wildlife conservationists. Photography was a big part of our trip that we will cover in another post and Jerry has committed to using photography to aid conservation awareness.

We will be sharing more from this trip soon including Jerry’s photography from The Everglades and Big Pine Key.

Would you like to help other teens have experience like this? We will be doing expeditions in Colorado and Tennessee this fall and are already planning Florida for 2024.

You can make a tax-deductible donation here.

We believe that we are creating a NOW generation of conservationists and letting them know despite challenges great things can happen in their lives.

Chester Moore

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Hunters Nearly Killed By Feral Dogs!

A pack of feral dogs nearly killed a hunter in a recent, terrifying incident.

The man received nearly 300 puncture wounds and lacerations in an epic life and death struggle.Before his attack, a pair of hunters in Texas had to shoot their way through a pack of feral that was running in to attack them.

Feral dogs are becoming a major problem in this episode of Dark Outdoors we talk with these hunters and detail numerous terrifying tales of feral dogs pursuing hunters and other outdoors lovers.

You can listen by clicking here or listening via the player below.

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The Inspirational Voice Of Wildlife Conservation