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Galloway park's oldest captive-born lynx turns 21 A cat thought to be the oldest captivity-born Eurasian lynx living in the UK has celebrated its 21st birthday in southern Scotland.The lynx, named Frank, came to the Galloway Wildlife Conservation Park near Kirkcudbright eight years ago.It was born in 1990 at Riber Castle Wildlife Park at Matlock in Derbyshire and moved to Staffordshire before reaching Dumfries and Galloway.GWCP conservation manager John Denerley said Frank was a "really good lynx". "He moves really slow." Mr Denerley said the Derbyshire park where Frank was born was well-known for its Eurasian lynx Zoo gets new director The Rosamond Gifford Zoo has a new director. Ted Fox has been appointed as the new director of the Rosamond Gifford Zoo in Syracuse.Southland Museum and Art Gallery tuatara curator Lindsay Hazley, of Invercargill, started out 27 years ago with just two of the endangered "living fossils". "I've got about 30 animals under 4 years of age which I need to move on shortly." The museum's tuatara surplus is the result of Mr Hazley overcoming many captive-breeding problems and he is getting 20-30 fertile eggs each year.“The two animals look like leopards,” Taman Safari Indonesia director Tony Sumampau said on Sunday, as quoted by Metro The jaguars arrived on May 15 from Tierpark, a German zoo, but they must be quarantined for about three weeks before being displayed to the public on many tuatara with nowhere to go The country's longest-serving tuatara breeder now has more of the reptiles than he can easily find homes for.Fox replaces retired director Chuck Doyle, with whom he worked closely. We've worked really closely in the last six months to make this as good as it can be, to not miss a step in terms of all the progress we've made and all the plans that are on the table and the future of the zoo and we're pretty much in sync in terms of what we think is important, said Ted Fox, Rosamond Gifford Zoo Director.
According to San Parks, the kits from the faculty of Veterinary Services of the University of Pretoria will go a long way in ensuring management of the rhino population and effective prosecution of rhino horn poachers.
Speaking at the handover ceremony in Pretoria, SANParks CEO David Mabunda said that, throughout the years, DNA evidence had ensured that criminals were locked up as the analysis of information collected proved to be the only working weapon that could be disputed to halt criminals in their tracks.