10 Of The Most Zoo Animal Escapes


1. Chuva the Macaw hitches a ride

Keepers working at the Vancouver zoo’s parrot gardens believed that they had all their security measures checked to keep their birds from escaping by taking away their freedom; however, that didn’t prevent one crafty animal from rushing toward it. In 2009, a Macaw named Chuva by one way or another figured out how to escape her nook there and shudder undetected over a wall and out into the parking area.

2. Astute monkeys discover rocks are good at breaking locks

© John Foxx

Staff at the facility gathering of monkeys held hostage at a zoo in Brazil were amazed, to find out that eight Capuchins under their care had all gotten away from the look by utilizing stones breaking gadgets to smash open the lock keeping them in prior to vanishing into the jungle.

3. Raccoon picks the perfect time to ditch captivity

Authorities at the Tropiquaria zoo in Somerset, England had imagined that their raccoon was cheerful enough with life, indicating no specific longing to running away

Following a couple of days of substantial rains and flooding in the area recently, one of the captive raccoons, a female named Missy, taken advantage of the occasion to rush toward opportunity. With the normally hardened soil around the perimeter softened in the downpour, the clever raccoon was amazingly able to dig for herself which was large to slip through while nobody was viewing, getting away into the night.

4. Penguin trades aquarium pool for a bay

The artificial penguin pools at the Tokyo sea life park weren’t exactly comfortable and hostile so that one black and white Waddler would find a home in it. A 13-foot wall and barbed-wire fence were also not enough to keep the Humboldt penguin captivated, and rather the dubbed penguin was able to set himself free and settle in  Tokyo bay in 2012.

5. Wild tiger tries out zoo life, escapes weeks later

About a month in the wake of wandering into the zoo, a wild tiger concluded that hostage life simply wasn’t for him. Attendants coming to mind their new arrival one day found that the animal had some way or another figured out how to free himself, scaling a 20-foot security wall to return once more into the backwoods from where he came.

6. Flamingo spotted 8 years after fleeing zoo

The Sedgwick county zoo in Kansas was keeping an African flamingo on display at their office; however, the bird did not find comfort In it. In 2005, having just gone through three years of its life safely guarded, the flamingo took advantage of an uncommon occasion to take off – disappearing from sight before attendants could effectively stop it.

After a very long time, a bird-watcher on the gulf coast of Texas recognized the African flamingo 650 miles from where it had avoided, confirming its roots from a band the zoo had put on its leg. The intriguing old world winged creature had clearly discovered a new world flamingo to be its friend.

7. Dolphin frees herself from her captures, rejoins pod in the wild

A 10-year-old female dolphin, known by the name Sample, was forced to perform tricks in a dolphin show,  and there she was kept in a little pool that drags no similarity to the vast ocean where she had lived among her pod. At last, word got out about Sampal’s wild roots and the unlawful captivity, and soon a campaign was mounted to have her turned free. Sample’s case was then taken on by the Korean high court, which requested her to be liberated.

8 Rusty the red panda tours D.C.

A red panda named Rusty became a social media darling after getting away from his display at the national zoo in Washington D.C., prompting keepers on an extensive red panda-hunt through the streets of the nation’s capital – alerting general society to look out for the animal by means of Facebook and Twitter.

In spite of the fact that it just took about an hour for the daring escape-artist to be recaptured, zoo authorities would never entirely sort out exactly how he got free in the first place.

9. Boar and fox aid captive kangaroo’s escape

Authorities at the park say the animal had the option to rush toward freedom by slipping through holes in two separate barricades that we’re keeping it in. Obviously, a fox had burrowed a path underneath the Kangaroos nook fence enormous enough for it to just barely get through, yet that just got the creature up until this point.

Luckily, a boar had done likewise, making a crucial hole underneath the park’s primary exterior wall – additionally large enough for the freedom-loving kangaroo to discover a path through.

10. Orangutan breaks out three times, teaches others how to do it too

During the 1980s, a Bornean orangutan named Ken Allen held hostage at the San Diego zoo got known far and wide for his rehashed break-outs

In the late spring of 1985, the cunning primate by one way or another figured out how to liberate him on three separate occasions, accepting the open door to walk calmly around the zoo.


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