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Sold Out! Be the first to review. We will let you know when in stock. Thank you for your interest You will be notified when this product will be in stock. I agree to the. Terms and Conditions. How It Works? IMEI Number. Exchange Discount Summary Exchange Discount -Rs. Final Price Rs. Apply Exchange. Other Specifications. Brief Description Easily the world's most recognizable and influential marine life artist, Wyland pairs his emotive photography of mother sea lions and their pups with a touching narrative by Steve Creech.
About the Author Renowned for his world-famous Whaling Wall murals, marine-life artist Wyland has been a leading advocate in the effort to protect the world's ocean resources for more than 25 years.
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The images represent actual product though color of the image and product may slightly differ. Was this information helpful to you? I learn something new every time I watch The Zoo. It has three storylines: a staff member learns to feed a python; Franklin and McCabe, two young sea lions, have to be moved to a different zoo in New York City; and a flamingo named Dinky needs surgery.
The python part of the episode follows a keeper who is a gorilla expert as she learns to feed a giant African rock python. Bronx Zoo exhibits include species that would naturally be found together in the wild—like gorillas and pythons.
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This means that staff must learn how to give the best quality care to each of the various animals in the different exhibit areas. The gorilla expert works with another keeper who is an expert with reptiles, first observing him feed the python, then practicing on her own. She shares with her colleague that she is a bit nervous about this new challenge, as it is outside her area of expertise.
He reassures her and coaches her, offering feedback and helpful tips as she learns the process. After successfully feeding the python, she says that she has gained confidence and will add snakes to the list of animals she is comfortable working with. Now, let me share more about the sea lions. The story starts with Clyde, a pound sea lion and the breeding male in the pool. To avoid conflict between the males as Franklin and McCabe grow up, the keepers realize that the younger sea lions must be moved to a different zoo.
The keepers work together throughout the process; they talk about how important it is that they remain calm and on the same page, so they can keep everything normal for the transfer. When moving day arrives, everything works just as they planned. The keepers successfully get Franklin and McCabe into the truck it is air conditioned and has a water pump, in case they get stuck in New York City traffic , unload the sea lions at the Queens Zoo, and cheer them on as they swim away.
Franklin is a bit hesitant at first. It takes some time, but eventually he adjusts to his new home. The keepers are there every step of the way, providing support, care, and encouragement. As I watched this episode, I could not help but think about all the transitions that happen for children, families, and educators each September, and the many opportunities we have to provide support for them and for each other. I can remember welcoming a new class of preschool children into my classroom.