The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission responded to a black bear sighting at a Florida park on Monday
The Hundred Acre Woods is that way!
A video from the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) shows the agency's officials helping the bear return to the wild after a brief visit to the most magical place on Earth.
In the clip, FWC officials slap the back of a truck holding the black bear, urging the animal to hop out of the vehicle and into the Ocala National Forest. The bear obliges and soon scampers off into the woods after stepping out of the truck.
"Get there, get there, go go go," an official says in the clip.
After that, the openings of Frontierland, Liberty Square, and Adventureland were delayed so the FWC could safely remove the bear from the famous theme park. The agency captured the bear by Monday afternoon, prompting most of Magic Kingdom to reopen shortly after.
Walt Disney World shared a statement from the FWC to PEOPLE on Monday, noting that "biologists with the FWC's Bear Management Program and FWC Law Enforcement officers" safely captured the adult female bear.
The statement added that the bear likely ended up at the Florida park to search for food, as the animals are "more active" in the fall when preparing for the sparser winter months.
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"In most cases, it is best for bears to be given space and to move along on their own, but given this situation, staff have captured the animal and are relocating the bear out of the park to an area in or around the Ocala National Forest," the statement read.
Jungle Cruise, Pirates of the Caribbean, Haunted Mansion, Big Thunder Mountain Rail Road, Walt Disney's Enchanted Tiki Room, and more rides were impacted by the furry intruder's visit, according to CBS News.
The Disney World bear sighting comes three months after a bear was seen at the Tampa International Airport and just days after a three-legged bear was spotted stealing White Claw cans from a family's fridge.
Around 4,000 black bears call Florida their home, per the FWC, which notes that the bear population has grown with the human population in the state.
"Since the 1980s, the black bear population has been expanding along with our human population. Florida has grown from 5 million residents in 1960 to 20 million today and is projected to reach almost 36 million by 2060. Urban sprawl is encroaching on traditionally remote areas, bringing people into prime bear habitat," the FWC notes. "As a result, bears and people are encountering each other more than ever."
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