Illegal pet trade? Tens of thousands of endangered tortoises and tortoises are rescued in Madagascar

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 Illegal pet trade? Tens of thousands of endangered tortoises and tortoises are rescued in Madagascar


In April 10th, police found more than 10000 rays of tortoise, packed with rooms and no food and water in a residential building in Turia. Most of the rescued tortoises seem fairly healthy, with some eye and mouth infections. In an email, Susie Bartlett, a veterinarian in Bronx Zoo, New York, wrote that the staff moved the tortoise to the bathtub every morning to take care of the veterinarian. Sick turtles are subcutaneously injected every day to replenish water and vitamins, and if necessary, antibiotics. Despite the care of animal protection groups, hundreds of radiation tortoises still die from diseases and water shortages. 1500 tortoises have been restored to health and transferred to the wildlife conservation center in other parts of Madagascar. Ray ray tortoise is native to southern Madagascar and is named for its yellow radial pattern on the back. The rampant hunting of tortoise and illegal pets has led to a substantial reduction in the number of tortoises, and the International Union for nature protection is included in the appendix to the Convention on international trade in endangered species of Wild Fauna and flora, which is extremely endangered. (Rong Huaze) [Xinhua News Agency micro Special Edition] source: Xinhua editor in charge: Guo Hao _NT5629 In an email, Susie Bartlett, a veterinarian in Bronx Zoo, New York, wrote that the staff moved the tortoise to the bathtub every morning to take care of the veterinarian. Sick turtles are subcutaneously injected every day to replenish water and vitamins, and if necessary, antibiotics. Despite the care of animal protection groups, hundreds of radiation tortoises still die from diseases and water shortages. 1500 tortoises have been restored to health and transferred to the wildlife conservation center in other parts of Madagascar.