The zoo was born in Europe in Bratislava

Zubor, illustration image. Photo: TASR / Milan Kapusta

Bratislava, August 25 (TASR) – The animal department at the zoo in Bratislava has grown again, this time a young European teeth. The world came on Thursday (August 23). His mother is a princess-woman, who was born in Bratislava in 2005, the father of the male Cvajan, who was born in Chomutov the same year. "In these days the boy, the mother, but also the whole herd needs peace to get used to the new situation and the member of the herd," Alexander Ritter was approached by the education and marketing department of the ZOO Bratislava.

At the zoo in Bratislava, the first toothbrush of the cub, namely a woman, was born in 2001. Up to now, 20 youngsters were born here, the majority (15) were female. "We currently have a group with six members in our zoo, including a new breed, consisting of a Cavan male, an avid princess and a baby, the two year old Pola and Priska, and Price-Princess, Ritter added.

European dwarf is the largest terrestrial mammal and a wild ruminant. It belongs to the grouse of the Chevrolet family. They live with grass, herbs, leaves and the bark of trees and roofs, but also with lichen and machmi.

A few centuries ago there was an extensive animal on our territory. At the beginning of the 20th century extinct in the wild, for intensive deforestation and unregulated hunting. Of the last 54 patients, dentistry has succeeded in preserving the entire current European dental population.

At this moment the dentist has successfully returned to the wild thanks to the recovery program in Eastern Europe. The first such program was carried out in Poland in 1952. The Bratislava Zoo was also added to the return of dentists to nature. In 2004, the Puppas woman was transferred to the Polonina National Park as part of a European reforestation project for the wild population. "According to some scientists, keeping the dental population and returning to the wild is the most important European success in the protection of critically endangered animals," Ritter said.

Source:, the news portal of the TASR

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