A first look of the cheetahs that will be brought from Namibia to India was shared by news organization ANI on Twitter today. The one-short lived video shows two cheetahs resting under a tree in what is accepted to be a national park.
Madhya Pradesh’s Kuno-Palpur National Park (KPNP) is set to invite eight cheetahs under an arrangement marked recently among India and Namibia.
A female cheetah and two siblings who chase all together are among the eight major felines that will be important for the renewed introduction project.
The cheetahs will be brought to the country in an extraordinary freight flight and traveled to the public park that very day, authorities have said.
State leader Narendra Modi will deliver the enormous felines in the public park situated in Sheopur locale of the state tomorrow as a feature of his endeavors to revive and enhance the nation’s natural life and living space, his office said in New Delhi.
The enormous meat eater got totally cleared out from India because of their utilization for flowing, sport hunting, over-hunting and natural surroundings misfortune. The public authority proclaimed the cheetah terminated in the country in 1952.
On Friday, five female and three male African cheetahs will set off on a north of 10-hour, 8,000-km cross-country excursion to their new home in India. Furthermore, among those making the excursion on the Boeing 747 fly is one of the world’s driving specialists on cheetahs, Dr Laurie Marker, who says dealing with a human-creature struggle will be the greatest challenge in India.
Matured somewhere in the range of two and six years, the cheetahs are as of now being kept in a “boma”, a little fenced camp, for isolation and treatment at the Cheetah Preservation Asset (CCF) focus in Namibia’s Otjiwarongo. Every creature has been inoculated, fitted with a satellite collar, and given a broad wellbeing examination.
The changed Boeing freight plane will depart Hosea Kutako Worldwide Air terminal in Namibia’s capital city of Windhoek and land in Jaipur air terminal by sunrise on September 17.