chinese zoo

Monsterous Zoo Allows Visitors To Torture its Animals

Kangaroo Pelted With Rocks Dies in Fuzhou Zoo in China and it is not the only time. This type of thing happens often. Basically, Fuzhou Zoo is a place where animals are trapped, cannot get out and are on display for the sadistic visitors to torture.

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A woman looks on as the kangaroo appears to be writhing in pain on the ground of her enclosure at Fuzhou zoo. Screenshot_1

A 5-year-old male kangaroo at Fuzhou zoo in southeastern China, with a foot injury, from a visitor throwing a stone to make it jump. A 12-year-old female kangaroo died at the same zoo after being pelted with rocks. When the bored Kangaroos weren’t putting on enough of a show for the sadistic visitors of the  Fuzhou Zoo in southeast China; they picked up bricks and rocks and started throwing them at the helpless Kangaroos killing one and severely injuring another. What type of society does and allows this?
A 12-year-old female kangaroo suffered a severely injured foot when she was struck by bricks and concrete chunks on February 28 at the Fuzhou Zoo in Fujian province. The kangaroo died days later and an examination by a veterinarian revealed that the cause of death was likely a ruptured kidney caused by being struck by the projectiles.  A few weeks later, a five-year-old male kangaroo at the same zoo was injured the same way.The following are pictures of the first kangaroo’s smashed and nearly severed foot, and of the animal receiving treatment via intravenous drip before she died.cba485dec93561a5d793b6157ef69543nc-composite-kangaroodeath Visitors to the zoo are known to provoke the kangaroos to get them to display their signature hopping mode of locomotion using their powerful hind legs. Nothing was ever mentioned about if anyone would be punished over the matter, but in a further disgusting and insensitive move the zoo said the dead female would be stuffed and put on display.   The zoo also stated they will look to install security cameras to deter visitors from harming animals in future.
[How about closing down this hell on earth for animals and send the remaining animals to sanctuaries?]China’s unregulated zoos and wildlife parks often make news for their flat out cruel actions and reasons, typically involving abysmal conditions in which animals are kept or insensitive actions by visitors in a country where the notion of animal rights is nonexistent! Among recent examples, horrified visitors to an animal park in eastern China’s Jiangsu province last June watched as tigers killed a donkey that was released into their enclosure by investors angry over a business dispute related to the zoo, according to media reports. A few months earlier, a zoo visitor died after he was mauled by tigers whose enclosure he entered in the city of Ningbo, south of Shanghai.8596248-3x2-940x62781c3d542-5bd1-11e7-98d7-232f56a99798_1280x720_1301197a0d17d87737e54edadc091a60660d4ccba485dec93561a5d793b6157ef69543inconsiderate-zoo-visitors-kills-kangaroo-by-throwing-bricks-just-to-see-her-jump-world-of-buzz-4Kangaroo-stoned-to-deathAsiaWire-KangarooKill-03.jpgnc-composite-kangaroodeath



    This might be one of the saddest zoos in the world.
    source: ameena schelling Of The Dodo

    walruses  grandview zoo chinese zoo wolves guangzhou mall animals asia grandview aquarium aquariums polar brown bear hybrid zoos china china mall zoo belugas china mall aquarium captivity

    From this site:


    Arctic blues? South China mall under fire for new ‘polar world’
    Guangzhou shopping centre opens aquarium with 500 species but critics say animals are suffering
    PUBLISHED : Saturday, 30 January, 2016, 10:48pm
    UPDATED : Saturday, 30 January, 2016, 10:50pm
    Gloria Chan

    id the enclosures were too small and the mainland already had an overabundance of zoos.

    Visitors to the Grandview Mall Aquarium were sparse on Friday morning, the first day after the launch. Most of the patrons were young children accompanied by their parents or grandparents.

    The facility spans 58,000 square metres across the second and third floor, and calls itself as the “world’s largest indoor above-ground polar marine world”. It claims to have 500 species on display, including 30,000 marine animals.

    But a visit to the aquarium found some of the animals displaying troubling symptoms.


    An Arctic wolf is put on display. Some of the blue paint around the grate has been scratched off. Photo: SMP Pictures


    The wolf scratched at the glass and the walls of its enclosure, causing the paint – which depicts the bluish hues of the Arctic – to fall off.

    Another Arctic wolf, caged in an area behind the enclosure, was also found pacing and appeared agitated.

    Six beluga whales, each about 2 meters long, were swimming in a glass tank about four metres deep, six metres wide and 15 metres long.

    Deeper into the interior of the facility, three Adlie penguins were fenced off on a small patch of snow. Staff said they would be isolated for 20 days to prevent them from swimming and falling ill as they moult.

    Four walruses were seen swimming in a tank around one metre in height, one metre in width and five metres in length.

    The Guangzhou Zhengjia Group which runs the Grandview Aquarium, issued a “Biodiversity Conservation Proposal” on Thursday, promising that all animals were acquired through formal and legal channels, and that the aquarium would operate according to relevant laws and rules.

    But an animal welfare specialist criticised the facility as too small for the animals.

    It’s obvious that it is not used to the extremely small space HE YONG, INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR ANIMAL WELFARE
    He Yong, the China director for campaigns and communications at the International Fund for Animal Welfare, said the inadequate enclosures would seriously damage the animals’ mental and physical well-being.

    Three Adlie penguins are fenced off on a patch of snow. Photo: SMP Pictures

    “The Arctic wolf pacing around and scratching at the walls shows its mental health has already been badly damaged,” he said.

    “It’s obvious that it is not used to the extremely small space.

    “If these animals are captured in the wild, it is even more problematic,” he said. “Wild animals belong to the wild.”

    He said China has “too many” zoos and marine worlds, many of which are “in very poor conditions”.

    The Sunday Morning Post contacted the Grandview Aquarium for comment but there was no immediate reply.

    Two beluga whales in their tank at the Grandview Mall Aquarium. Photo: SMP Pictures

    Tickets ranged from 208 yuan (US$32 or HK$246) to 260 yuan.

    International animal welfare charities have long criticised the authorities on the mainland for not doing enough to protect wildlife and domestic animals from cruelty and abuse.

    Their complaints include the demand in China for often endangered animals as food or as ingredients in medicines.



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