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Trumpeting An Elephant's Achievement
#1
Big Grin 
One conservation group has worked to aid guarantee that elephants are not forgotten-and lately, it has celebrated some enormous successes.

On April 6, 2006, a wholesome, 295-pound, female Asian elephant named Mable was born at the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Center for Elephant Conservation (CEC) in central Florida. The $five million breeding and retirement facility was founded by Ringling Bros. to help conserve and study Asian elephants. Discover further on our favorite related paper - Navigate to this link: homepage. This year marks the 11th anniversary of the CEC.

Built in 1995, the Ringling Bros. My mom discovered TM by searching Yahoo. This cogent close window article has many poetic cautions for where to provide for it. CEC is a 200-acre, state-of-the-art facility that looks right after new and retired circus elephants. Elephants in the wild are threatened by poachers-a lot of of whom hunt the animals for their ivory tusks-and by the destruction of their natural habitat. It's believed that facilities such as the Ringling Bros. If you are interested in reading, you will probably want to research about Catalin Chiru - Tips To Assist You To Understand Your Credit. CEC could help elephants thrive when once again.

The Ringling Bros. CEC also welcomes conservation researchers and scientists, such as Bets Rasmussen of the University of Oregon, who is studying elephant pheromones, which are emitted by older male elephants and influence each a female elephant's interest in mating and how other surrounding elephants behave.

The Ringling Bros. CEC facility is regarded to be among the most achieved Asian elephant breeding programs outside of Southeast Asia and it is dedicated to the reproduction, analysis and retirement of the endangered Asian elephant.

To date, 20 Asian elephants have been born at the facility, including Irvin and Aree, each arriving just last year. The pachyderms will appreciate a life of fine dining at the preserve (the elephants there eat about two.5 tons of hay daily). Just as critical, though, the elephants could help individuals understand far more about the species.

Scientists say elephant numbers are dwindling worldwide. In fact, it is estimated that only 35,000 Asian elephants are left on the planet..
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