Does my muzzle look too big in this one? How about my fur in this one?
A brown bear in Boulder, Colorado has tested out all of her best looks and glamorous angles in hundreds of selfies taken on a camera used to monitor wildlife.
Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks tweeted some of the snaps from Jan. 23 of the bear playing shy ingenue one minute and showing off his Blue Steel best look the next.
The bear also apparently took more selfies than a group of teenagers before a prom.
“Recently a bear discovered a wildlife camera that we use to monitor wildlife across #Rock open space,” wrote the Boulder OSMC. “Of the 580 photos captured, approximately 400 were bear selfies.”
“Sometimes wildlife notices our cameras, but most just pass by. In this case, a bear took a particular interest in one of our cameras and took the opportunity to capture hundreds of selfies,” said Boulder spokesman Philip Yates. OSMP, tells NBC News. “These photos made us laugh, and we thought others would too. We appreciate all the fun and witty comments we’ve seen.”
Several Twitter commenters asked why the bear was up and moving around in January when it should be in hibernation.
The photos were actually taken last year and originally posted to the park’s Instagram page in November.
“These cameras play an important role in identifying important wildlife areas,” Yates said. “The information we collect from them is used to recommend habitat protection measures to help protect sensitive natural areas.
“We are fortunate to live in an area with a rich diversity of wildlife, and these cameras help us know what the animals really are and what they are doing over the course of a day, week or week. even years.”
Animal lovers couldn’t get enough of the bear’s array of poses. The park did not specify whether it was a man or a woman.
“Wow he’s good! He could become a professional model,” one person said. tweeted.
“She’s creating a dating profile,” another commented.
“Selfie skills 12/10”, another wrote.
“There’s Blue Steel in the 3rd pic…hire that bear model!” another person commented.
“Obviously an adolescent bear…” another person tweeted.
This article originally appeared on TODAY.com