A distressing footage shared on Twitter, seen as a forewarning, shows an orca whale named Kiska banging her head against the side of her enclosure at a marine park in Canada.,atp miami open
Kiska, who happens to be the only whale at MarineLand in Ontario, has been dubbed as the 'world's loneliest orca'.,mybookie nba
The footage, captured by an anti-captivity activist called Phil Demers, has raised concerns among experts because it clearly shows the orca in distress.,free spins on registration no deposit
The activist was a worker at the park not so long ago. But now, he dedicates his time to raising awareness of the plight of captive sea animals like Kiska.,sunexch
peer to peer games,He shared the video of Kiska on Twitter and added the hashtag #FreeKika.
find free slot games,"This video was taken on Sept 4th, 2021. Anti-captivity activists entered MarineLand and observed Kiska, their last surviving orca bashing her head against the wall. Please watch and share. This cruelty must end. #FreeKiska," he wrote.
1xbet live streaming football,Watch it here:
Demers shared another clip of the killer whale and said the behaviour indicated she is in some sort of distress. He wrote: "Another angle. This is dangerous and self-harming behaviour. Kiska is in distress.",football betting tips today olbg
bets,The activist said Kiska is 44 now and has been living in captivity since being captured in 1979. She was caught off the coast of Iceland and has been living alone in her enclosure since 2011.
Kiska doesn't have any friends because all the other orcas in her tank died, including her five offspring.,sport bet
casino royale full movie in hindi worldfree4u,"I want to see Kiska taken to an interim facility with other orcas until the Whale Sanctuary Project (in Nova Scotia) is built. Visitors can support find the Whale Sanctuary as well as support animal abuse whistleblowers at The Whale Sanctuary Project," said Demers.
nba scores,Rob Lott, the end captivity campaigner for the Whale and Dolphin Conservation, said that the orca's behaviour was indeed stress-related and the 'result of being raised in an artificial, concrete environment for the last four decades'