“Alaskan Bush People” star Bear Brown is responding to allegations lobbed by his former fiancee, and the reality star is defending himself against accusations of illegal drug use. Bear took to Instagram for the first time days after Raiven Adams, his future baby mama, filed a protective order against him with allegations of verbal abuse and intimidation.
One of the other accusations Raiven made was that Bear’s “erratic” behavior was due to cocaine use, which he allegedly admitted in private.
“Shortly after dating Solomon I realized his behavior was abusive … While dating I would bring up his eratic [sic] behavior,” Raiven claimed in a handwritten declaration filed in an Alaskan courthouse.
She and Bear had an on-again, off-again relationship before finally splitting up for good. Raiven had been living with Bear in Loomis, Washington, where the “Alaskan Bush People” family relocated while their patriarch, Billy Brown, received healthcare in a nearby town.
Raiven’s restraining order was granted, giving her protection until the end of February.
Late Saturday night, Bear posted a drawing of himself with his hands over his heart in an emotional fashion. It’s unclear if Bear made the art himself, or it was sent to him by a fan of “Alaskan Bush People.”
“What becomes of the brokenhearted?” Bear captioned the post.
In the comments, a fan blatantly asked him about the drug accusations made by Raiven. “Do you do cocaine?” the person asked Bear.
He immediately responded in the comments, proclaiming “No! I don’t do drugs!!!!!!”
Bear later posted a separate post, doubling down on his denial of using drugs.
“There’s something I would like to say!
I DON’T DO DRUGS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!”
Although Bear addressed the drug accusations made by Raiven, he has not yet discussed the allegations that he was using his firearm as an intimidation tactic on Raiven.
In her declaration, Raiven claimed Bear would regularly brandish his gun, and would turn to it for target shooting when he became “agitated.”
She also checked a box in her protective order that asked if a “weapon” was involved, and she claims “He would use it as an intimidation / tell me gun laws don’t apply to him.”
After Raiven obtained a protective order, she was given 20 days of protection by the courts in Alaska. However, Bear and Raiven are due in Anchorage court on February 27, where Raiven will argue for a longer-term of protection.
Another interesting point will most likely be made, as Raiven has made it clear she wants protection for the new baby after he’s born in April.
“Our child due in April will need protection from violent behavior/source of control / putting the baby in harms way,” she wrote in documents.