On a more general note than the accepted answer, even in places with large populations of potentially dangerous animals, like BC, Canada (estimated 150k black bears, 12k grizzlies, 8500 wolves, 3500 cougars, 100k+ moose) people who get lost and die and people who are killed by animals are not in the same group.
We have recurring outdoors deaths due to people getting lost
We have, very infrequent, deaths from bear attacks and even fewer from cougars. None from wolves.
Whenever lost people have died outdoors here, this has been the result of accident and exposure. To my knowledge, never in the last 20 years has someone been lost and then found to have been killed by carnivorous animals.
People here have on occasion survived 2-3 weeks out and had not been harmed by wildlife.
People who did die from animal attacks were not lost. Random attacks are extremely rare and happen to the very much larger group of hikers, campers and people walking about their business rather than lost people.
I would apply this logic to most scenarios in temperate climate zones within 100-200 km of large agglomerations.
Where it would not necessarily apply:
jungles and places with lots of snakes (which is a different type of threat).
crocodile areas like in some parts of Australia
areas with tigers like the Sundarbans. Not saying that those tigers will eat you, just that you might be justifiably worried if you were lost there. Parts of Africa maybe.
near the polar circle w polar bears or maybe very remote areas like Siberia.
These are all highly specific areas and you'd know if you were in one. The average Westerner lost somewhere needs to worry about exposure and possibly starvation if in remote areas, not "savage animals".
You need to keep your wits and plan for your survival with regards to real actual dangers, not worry about imaginary ones.