A live video feed from a lush Alaskan In Katmai National Park, a dense fog obscured a hillside with brown bears bathing on a river. This was followed by an alarming sight.

You can also find out more about the A-Team here. disheveled hiker came into the frame around 3:15 p.m. on Explore.org operates wildlife cams in various parts of the world. One such webcam is one that was installed on Tuesday. on Dumpling Mountains

The man’s jacket appeared to be drenched. He appeared to be cold and miserable. At one point, he looked at the camera and asked for assistance. His words were drowned out in the wind. Explore.org released a statement saying that he had earlier given a thumbs up gesture.

“THERE IS A HIKER ASKING FOR HELP ON DUMPLING CAM,” Comment by a user on The stream.

“I called the local PD and tried my best not to sound like a crazy bear person in Oklahoma,” The user commented later. “I gave as much information as I could and am hoping help gets to him quickly.”

The moderators of the chat’s livestream alerted park rangers, who got in touch with Explore.org to coordinate a rescue.

“The park sent a search-and-rescue team to find the hiker, who was caught in windy and rainy conditions with poor visibility,” National Park Service in a release. “Park rangers found the hiker a few hours later, unharmed, and brought the hiker back to safety.”

According to Explore.org the hiker who has not been publicly identified was discovered near the camera, around 6:48 PM. The footage shows two rangers accompanying the hiker down the mountain.

A spokeswoman for Explore.org noted that this was the first time that the organization’s cameras had been used in a search-and-rescue operation.

Rescuers averted an imminent danger. “serious” Mark Sturm, superintendent of the park, said that the situation was dire. He said that temperatures can drop dramatically overnight, which can be dangerous for hikers who are not prepared.

Mr. Sturm said that many people hike up the mountain, but not in foggy conditions. on Tuesday.

Katmai National Park and Preserve The park is located in the northern part of Alaska Peninsula. The Park Service describes this area as “remote” Only by boat or plane can you reach this island

Katmai’s more than 4 million acres of wilderness are home to over 2,200 brown bears and play host to the annual “Fat Bear Week” — a weeklong competition that pits the park’s bears against each other to determine which is the bulkiest of all.

Hundreds of thousands of votes are cast online, many from avid viewers of Explore.org’s bear cams at the park, including the one on Dumpling Mountain is the final stop to crown the fattest of bears.