THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED TO THE PRISONERS
OF THE BELGRADE CITY ZOO



"VANJA" - THE ORANG UTAN

“Don’t zoos teach children important lessons about wildlife?”

INTRO: "Many zoo officials focus on profits rather than the well-being of the animals. A former director of the Atlanta Zoo once remarked that he was “too far removed from the animals; they’re the last thing I worry about with all the other problems.” Zoos teach people that it is acceptable to keep animals in captivity, where they are bored, cramped, lonely, far from their natural homes, and at the mercy and whim of people." (...click here for more....)
Source PETA - visit


VIDEO - PART 2 - PART 3


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SPEAK UP - DO IT 4 THE ANIMALS


WELCOME TO THE BELGRADE ZOO

BELGRADE ZOO - MEDIEVAL FOR ANIMALS


PLEASE DONT LET ELEPHANT "DJANOM" END UP LIKE THIS


CALL IN HELP - Twiggy the Elephant/Belgrade ZOO


Made in 1936 on Rocky Fortress
"Kalemegdan"
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BELGRADE ZOO - MEDIEVAL PRISON FOR ANIMALS



GUESTBOOK 4 ANIMALS



“Don’t zoos help preserve endangered species?”


Most animals in zoos are not endangered or being prepared for release into natural habitats. In fact, it is nearly impossible to release captive-bred animals into the wild. A report by the World Society for the Protection of Animals showed that only 1,200 out of the 10,000 zoos worldwide are registered for captive breeding and wildlife conservation and that only 2 percent of the world’s threatened or endangered species are registered in breeding programs.

Rather than nurturing animals to thrive in natural settings, zoos place very unnatural restrictions on their residents. For example, in zoos, polar bears are typically confined to spaces that are only one-millionth the size of their minimum home range in the wild. Animals who roam across large distances in nature often exhibit dementia and stereotypical behaviors from boredom when placed in zoo enclosures, endlessly pacing or swimming in circles.

Ultimately, we will only save endangered species by preserving their habitats and protecting them from hunters—not by breeding a few individuals in captivity. Instead of supporting zoos, we should support groups like the International Primate Protection League, the Born Free Foundation, the African Wildlife Foundation, and other organizations that work to preserve habitats, and we should help nonprofit sanctuaries, like Primarily Primates and the Performing Animal Welfare Society, that rescue and care for exotic animals without selling or breeding them.

Source PETA - visit