#The San Diego Zoo

San Diego, CANBC News

Unvaccinated snow leopard at San Diego Zoo catches Covid-19

SAN DIEGO — An unvaccinated snow leopard at the San Diego Zoo has contracted Covid-19. Caretakers noticed that Ramil, a 9-year-old male snow leopard, had a cough and runny nose on Thursday. Later, two separate tests of his stool confirmed the presence of the coronavirus, the zoo said in a statement Friday.
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Animalskiss951.com

Snow Leopard Tests Positive for COVID-19 At The San Diego Zoo

A snow leopard at San Diego Zoo tests positive for COVID-19. Ramil, a 9-year-old snow leopard at the San Diego Zoo has tested positive for COVID-19. The feline suffered from a runny nose and a cough, which prompted zoo officials to have him tested. Two separate tests came back positive. There is no word on how Ramil got infected. Zoo staff is required to stay masked if they are unvaccinated. Though I am far from an expert on this topic, I would assume that the animals would not be close enough to visitors to catch it from them. Ramil and the three other animals he shares an exhibit with are currently quarantine and the exhibit is temporarily closed. There have been several animals who have gotten vaccinated, but Ramil is not one of them. Ramil is the first snow leopard to catch COVID but not the first animal. Earlier primates at the San Diego Zoo Safari Park came down with the virus. The animals have since recovered. The North Carolina Zoo is in the process of vaccinating some of its animals as well.
AnimalsLiveScience.com

Biggest cats in the world

Big cats are found all over the planet, and each species is unique, from the elusive snow leopards that stalk wild sheep in the mountains of Afghanistan to the lions that face off against wildebeest in sub-Saharan Africa. There are many strong contenders for the giant cat crown, but two...
New York City, NYGothamist.com

Early Addition: Rental Cars Have Gotten Gross

Follow Gothamist on Twitter, Instagram, YouTube, and like us on Facebook. You can also get the top stories mailed to you—sign up here. Florida is now home to one in five new coronavirus infections in the United States, with vaccination rates in the state lingering slightly below the national average.
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