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Click here if you would like to light a candle for your intention. If you use this facility we would really welcome your comments. Your comment may be published (no name or address is ever published) unless you state otherwise. When a zoo in upstate New York set up a live webcam last week of a pregnant giraffe about to give birth, millions of people logged on to You Tube to watch.“We’re all on the same team,” the official tells activists.“We want the best for these animals and would love to have them in their natural environment someday; but until we can protect their natural habitat and curb poaching, that is not going to happen.” He then asserts that activists should instead donate to local charities that promote conservation.We need to move Vaila and her cubs to a different enclosure inside the Cheetah Breeding Center. They write in a Facebook post, “Slow and steady – mother nature has everything timed right.” A You Tube stream of the giraffe is being watched by millions of people. The baby giraffe’s father, Oliver, is also in view of the camera.Giraffes are pregnant for 15 months and labor can take anywhere from two to six hours to sometimes days.“We are showing all signs of end of pregnancy but no active labor at this time,” Jordan Patch, the owner of the Harpursville, New York (population 3,543), park tells Us Weekly, noting that giraffe’s instinct is to hide any signs of labor.
Animal Adventure Park posted this update to their Facebook page Wednesday: Good morning!“What this has done is pulled an educational tool away from tens of millions of individuals. You have harmed the species’ survival more than you could ever recognize,” a zoo official said on a Facebook live video after the takedown.The official seems to infer that these “extremists” are against giraffes being held in captivity.The first, lasting 10 hours, has been removed, and the second two-hour video has stopped, but is still viewable. Follow the process as she and her mate, Oliver, welcome a new baby,” the park had posted.Shortly after 9 a.m., a third video went live (as seen above). However, park officials say “animal rights extremists” flagged the video as “sexually explicit,” prompting both to be taken down.