The Doorbell camera captures two mountain lions fighting on a California suburban street.

  • Two mountainlions engaged in a brawl on Hastings Drive, Belmont California — about 20 miles west of San Francisco
  • The aggressive encounter was captured on the resident’s doorbell camera 
  • Residents are being more cautious about letting children or pets out on their own, even though the state Department of Wildlife has stated that there is no danger to the cat. 
  • According to neighbors, the victorious cat carried the deceased one along the street and then wandered the streets. 
  • Although neighborhood watch continues to search for the tracks of the cat, it hasn’t returned. 

The camera captured a huge cat battle. 

California residents were horrified to witness two fierce mountain lions fighting for survival on a street near their homes in the morning. 

Belmont residents, located 20 miles from San Francisco, were shocked to see the creature in action on Hastings Drive at 2 AM Wednesday. 

One part of this wild encounter was caught on a camera at the door. You can hear the big cats yelling and arguing before the winner simply walks through suburban areas after it has reportedly taken its victim down the street. 

California Department Fish and Wildlife (CDFW), said that the mountain lion surviving is not a threat. However, it is not known exactly where it went. There are no tracks and the animal hasn’t appeared again.

Neighbors remain on alert and advise each other to not leave their dogs or children alone. 

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Two mountain lions brawled it out on Hastings Drive in Belmont, California, roughly 20 miles from San Francisco. The lone mountain lion (pictured) killed the other before wandering around the community

Two mountain lions fought it out in Belmont California on Hastings Drive. They are approximately 20 miles from San Francisco. Before wandering about the neighborhood, the lone mountainlion (pictured below) had already killed the other. 

The mountain lion even entered a backyard before taking off. Many neighbors have said they will be staying on high alert and not letting their children and pets outside alone, despite the California Department of Wildlife Services saying it does not think the remaining mountain lion is a threat to the community

Before taking flight, the mountain lion entered one’s backyard. Many of their neighbors said that the mountain lion would be on alert, and they wouldn’t let their animals or children out alone. The California Department of Wildlife Services has not stated whether the remaining mountain lions pose a threat.

Lisa Weidanz who lives nearby said that it makes her nervous. “A mountain lion drags another mountain lion. Oh, my goodness. 

Weidanz said that she will be alerting all her family to lions entering the area. 

Fox 2 was told by a neighbor that he’d be more careful on his evening walks, and watch out for the single lion. 

Tiffany Yap, an expert on wildlife, said that Fox 2 was correct in stating the frightening incident as’mountainlions just being mountain lions’. 

It is common for mountain lions and their territory to be fought over. It can sometimes become more frequent when the habitat of mountain lions is restricted and they’re enclosed. We might also see this more if there are a lot less habitat and fragmentation. 

Importantly, this animal makes up a significant part of California’s natural biodiversity. 

Yap explained that these species are vital for the survival of many other species, as well as California’s diversity.  

Kevin Stanford, the neighborhood watchman, said that even though they are essential to the ecosystem’s existence, he will still parole for mountain lions so others can feel safe.  

Fox 2 asked him if he had any track to follow to determine the direction that it went in. “Just keep your head in a swivel.” 

However, some neighbors were thrilled about the wild encounter.

Ming Bong Lee stated that it was “really cool”. It’s more than one. There were two of them fighting. This is not a common occurrence. 

According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, there were only 16 documented accounts of mountain-lion attacks on Californians between 1890 and 2019, six of which were fatal. 

A department estimate that the state has between 4,000 and 6,000 mountainlions. 

Mountain lions usually leave humans alone, but the CDFW receives hundreds of calls a year about pets and livestock being killed by these creatures.