Feeders hold koalas as they pose for group photos at Chimelong Safari Park in Guangzhou, China. The park has successfully bred more than 20 koalas since it imported six koalas from Australia in 2006.
Picture: Xinhua /Landov / Barcroft Media via Telegraph
Whether you are planning for a Zombie Apocalypse, EMP, the crash of the American dollar or simply for life’s storms you need to be alert and wide awake to all that is going on around you even if it isn’t in your state or country at times you need to be prepared for everything and in order to do that you need to know what is happening and remember that knowledge doesn’t take up any space. There are things going on in the world around us, things that have never been seen before and some that simply haven’t been seen in a really long time. The earth is changing and we being so dependent of it will be affected by it so we need to be ready. Please inform yourselves with all of the information you can and don’t leave for tomorrow what you can do today. If you have not yet begun to prep than please start now remember the only way to start is simply to start.
Thank you & God Bless you all
If you dont want to have an anxiety/panic attack, do NOT watch this. If you want to be well informed (with the risk of panic) DO watch. Good luck.
Australia’s Taronga Zoo welcomed three Fennec Fox infants, the first to be born to a new breeding pair from Europe. The kits, which are just starting to emerge from their nest box, were born on December 19, 2012, a year after the zoo introduced their parents, Zinder and Kibali, a new breeding couple from Europe.
Carnivore Keeper Tamara Bell said, “Any new arrival is special, but what makes these Fennec kits even more important is that they’re the first offspring born to Zinder, the male who came from Germany, and Kebilli, the female from Poland. This means that these kits are not related to any of the Fennec Foxes here in Australia.”
Aside from expanding the genetics in the Australasian region, the young Fennec Foxes have also provided a boost to the captive population of the species, which dropped to only six throughout Australia prior to 2010.
Fennec Foxes are the smallest of the canines, growing up to only 16 inches (40 cm) and weighing up to 3.3 pounds (1.5 kg’s). Their distinct feature is their large ears that dissipate body heat and keep them cool. Commonly found in the deserts of Sahara and North Africa, Fennec Foxes are burrowing animals that dig tunnels as deep as 15 feet (4.5 m), where their kits are reared.
Photo Credit: Rick Stevens (via New Bloodline of Fennec Foxes Born at Taronga Zoo - ZooBorns)