This Zoo in China Puts Visitors in Cages and Lets Animals Roam Free

There has been much debate on animal captivity in zoos recently. Undoubtedly, we also agree with the fact that keeping animals in cages is inhumane and wrong to the core.

We are not the major-league and not everything around us should serve us. The truth is that we deprive other living beings imprison and humiliate them for our fun.

Moreover, Animals Australia claims:

“Whilst some zoos may contribute in small ways to conservation projects, the vast majority of animals in zoos are not on the endangered species list, and the ones who are will likely never be rehabilitated to their natural habitat. A study conducted by the Captive Animal Protection Society (CAPS) found that almost half of the animals in breeding programs in the EU were not even endangered in the wild.”

A Chinese zoo has found an interesting way to give people an opportunity to see animals without caging them.

The Lehe Ledu Wildlife Zoo allows visitors to enter the cages and lets big cats and other wildlife species, like bears, roam free.

The Daily Mail reports:

“Standing inside a wire mesh cage, the visitors are able to offer food to lions and tigers through a small opening and watch as the massive cats leap onto the vehicle to be fed. Live chickens are also being used to bait the predators, which so far include lions, Bengal tigers, and their subspecies, the white tiger, and bears.”

Zoo spokeswoman Chan Llang told the OddityCentral:

“We wanted to give our visitors the thrill of being stalked and attacked by the big cats but with, of course, none of the risks. The guests are warned to keep their fingers and hands inside the cage at all times because a hungry tiger wouldn’t know the difference between them and breakfast.”

Visitors can use chunks of meat that are tied to the outside of moving cages to attract the animals. These vehicles have also protected them from being eaten.

The visitors are warned by Chan Llang “to keep their fingers and hands inside the cage at all times because a hungry tiger wouldn’t know the difference between them and breakfast.”

There are also some people who claim that the zoo is dangerous as zoo visitors are too close to the wild animals. According to the Daily Mail, some individuals consider this unusual park attraction as ‘an accident waiting to happen’.

But with this new innovation, the zoo is extremely popular, as they can enjoy spending time with their favorite animals while they are freely roaming their natural habitats.

Tao Jen, a visitor, says:

“It’s nothing like I’ve ever experienced in a zoo before. We’re not looking at them, they’re looking at us – and we’re lunch.”

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