Each cat is a fascinating story

Director of CPCP Center Le Phuong Trieu said: “Rescuing wild cats is difficult, but caring, recovering and training them to be able to return to the wild and re-wild is much more difficult. . If it is simply to be released after rescue to the natural environment, it is not too difficult, but the conservation of wildcats that the Center is trying to implement and aiming to comply with IUCN standards (International Union for Conservation of Nature). Nature Conservation and Natural Resources) is indeed very difficult. After being rescued and received in Cuc Phuong National Park near Tam Coc Ninh Binh, the wild cats were named by CPCP staff and made records for care, treatment, monitoring and behavioral rehabilitation, and psychological stability. . The work of training wild cats to be able to return to the wild and re-wild requires the perseverance and passion of each Cuc Phuong National Park staff.

Dai Lai was one of the first wild cats to be rescued and transferred to CPCP Center by Vinh Phuc Provincial FPD. When he arrived at the Center, Dai Lai was very young, only about 3 weeks old and weighed 290g. Dai Lai remembers her mother refusing to eat, lying down all day with sad, tired eyes. It was the care of the care team at the center that helped Dai Lai to be flexible again. The staff at the center became Dai Lai’s second family. There is a special thing, normally other wildcats only take care of at the center for about 1 to 2 years, even just a few months, they can be brought back to the natural forest, but with Dai Lai it has been 14 years and still not enough. to leave his beloved “home”. Coming to the center since August 2012, the wild cat Luc Ngan was rescued and transferred to the CPCP Center for care near Tam Coc Ninh Binh. Luc Ngan was caught by hunters when he was very young, because he could not convince the hunter to release him back to the forest, a family in Luc Ngan (Bac Giang) bought it and handed it over to the Forest Protection Department in the province. Returning to CPCP Center, Luc Ngan was taken care of by the staff, creating the best conditions to return to the forest, back to mother nature. As for the wild cat, Xinh, has been coming to CPCP Center since June 2018. Meo Xinh was handed over when the Pu Mat National Park Rescue Center confiscated it from a longtime resident’s house.

When transferred to the CPCP Center, Xinh suffered from poor eyesight that needed monitoring, possibly due to her long-term care in captivity and an inappropriate diet. Thanks to her diet and medical care, Xinh’s health has been much better so far. However, due to being kept in captivity for a long time, the cat has lost its wild instincts and cannot return to the forest. As can be seen, each individual wildcat in Cuc Phuong National Park has a fate and stories like a journey. revival process. That is the result of the efforts of a team of people working in rescue and conservation of wildlife in Cuc Phuong National Park near Tam Coc Ninh Binh. It is their efforts that have contributed to changing the awareness and behavior of the community, saving many rare and wild animals from the danger of extinction, preserving biodiversity and balance. ecology in nature.

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