A badger is an apex predator, with an appetite for humans.
It can be seen hunting and eating deer, and is the main predator in areas of Canada, the U.S. and parts of Europe.
But as we learned from a recent study, badgers aren’t always the best hunters.
A new study, published in the Journal of Wildlife Management, found that badgers are often less aggressive than the typical predator, such as bears or wolves.
In a study of the Badger Bear and Wolf Study in Manitoba, researchers analyzed data from 2,000 badgers that were tracked over a period of 15 years.
The researchers found that the badgers’ behavior is less aggressive when they were tracked on the periphery of the pack than when they are in the pack, according to the study.
But the researchers also noted that this was not a “general trend.”
The badgers often use a wide range of tactics, from using sharp teeth to biting their own bodies to using their heads to knock over their prey.
The Badger Bears Study was a collaboration between the University of Manitoba and the Wildlife Conservation Society of Canada.
The study focused on Badger Bats, which have been hunted for centuries.
The authors concluded that badger behavior may be influenced by individual variability, but it is not a general pattern of badger behaviors.
It may be that badgies have specific traits, such that they are less aggressive in certain situations, or that they respond more strongly to threats.
But there is no reason to think that the same thing is true for wolves, according the study authors.