That's mean. I don't think scaring travelers should be the point. Unprovoked grizzly attacks like that are VERY rare, particularly in the Lower 48. I would suggest "Staying Safe In Bear Country" instead.
Actually, it is similar to those who enjoy riding the most extreme roller-coaster or teenagers who watch horror movies at midnight. "Night of the Grizzlies" is one of the best books written about a time when tourists practiced few, if any, of the safety procedures discussed in this thread. In fact, grizzlies were still fed garbage in Yellowstone to entertain tourists in the 1960s.
"Night of the Grizzlies" was important in how it questioned park policy in a number of areas -
1. The intentional or tolerated practice by park service of having garbage to attract bears.
2. The emphasis upon tourist values rather than habitat needs of the bears.
3. The limited outdoor skills of the thousands of seasonal park workers.
"Night of the Grizzlies" had a major impact on public perception.
I'm also sorry that your friends were mauled in Glacier.
As grizzly populations rebound, there is greater competition for resources among bears -
In addition, there is increasing backcountry pressure from hikers.
That's why places like Yellowstone have significant early season trail closures.
I agree with you that front country encounters with grizzlies are extremely rare.
Camp robbers are usually black bears - with repeat offenders killed by park personnel.
So the REAL threat created by food left out is to the bears - not the humans.