Exhibition remembers wartime animals, from baby dolphins to guinea pigs, who were rescued and brought back to the UK with little more than their coats and legs
Exhibition remembers wartime animals, from baby dolphins to guinea pigs, who were rescued and brought back to the UK with little more than their coats and legs.
‘We feel this is a special way of recognising the role that animals play in all these fantastic projects,’ said exhibition director and conservator Sir Ian Hamilton.
‘The exhibition has been enormously popular and we now have one of the largest live animal exhibition projects worldwide.’
Dr David Peltier, the chief executive of PETA, said: ‘I am pleased that PETA has joined with Museum Scotland on this project, with the support of Sir Ian Hamilton, to bring attention to how animals contribute to our conservation work.
‘We will make sure that future conservation projects will make real contributions to our work, by paying special attention to what animals go포커 through on their journeys.
‘The zoo at Hove Zoo was a great example of how to preserve and conserve wild animals while protecting those people who live nearby who live with them.
‘Through the exhibition there is a lot of work in the works and I’m sure this exhibition will inspire others. It is a fantastic opportunity for all our members of the public to think about conservation and how to create a world in which all our fellow humans can live in harmony and harmony with each other.’
The exhibition is the latest in a series of exhibitions which have made conservation a key area of focus at museums around the world.
The British Museum has shown the discovery of the world’s last live Tasmanian Tiger in 2008.
In 2009, the conservation organisation Sea Grant invited a number of the world’s top scientific experts to the exhibition to discuss how the world’s wild animals could contribute to conservation by providing valuable input into the decision-making process.
But the work of conservation groups on farms across Britain, and a서산안마t animal sanctuaries in the US and India, has raised some interesting questions for many people about the role of wild animals in our culture.
Last year, the charity Animal Charity Evaluators issued a report called ‘Do You Care About Animals?’ which concluded that wild animals provide a good deal more to the environment than is often thought.
The cha온라인카지노rity is calling on museums and zoos to reflect the ‘balance of forces’, and said it hoped that the work at Hove Zoo, with its diverse selection of wildlife, could show how these diverse animals could be a bridge over our social tensions and help restore their natural habitat.