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 SeaWorld: Dr. Chris Dold Reveals His Efforts of Protecting Endangered Species from Extinction through an Interview with Attractions Magazine

The attractions magazine revealed unbelievable statistics of the number of animal species that face the threat of extinction. Dr. Chris Dold is such a zoological officer with scientific experience in treating sick animals in the park and saving numerous animal species from being eliminated from the earth’s surface.

Besides, he is also a veterinarian at SeaWorld national park in California. Dr. Chris lists visiting an accredited national park such as SeaWorld as a straightforward act of caring for the endangered species and saving them from being extinct.

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Dr Chris Dold has won National Humanitarian awards for his scientific prowess that has saved save several endangered animals at the park from being eliminated from the earth. At the park, Chris is in charge of thousands of animals comprising more than 350 species. These animals are under the care of SeaWorld national park under the direct supervision of Dr. Chris.

Dr Chris has provided exemplary leadership at the park that motivates many visitors to visit the park and connect with various species. His administration has also solicited funding conservation efforts from donors and people of goodwill from around the world to protect the endangered species from extinction.

Through an interview with Attractions Magazine, the progress he has made in conserving the endangered animal species from extinction that have not yet been reported. He cited the conspicuous case scenario that came to the limelight consisting of the California condor’s recovery. This species was rescued from the verge of extinction through the Diego Zoo and other caretakers’ efforts in the larger California fraternity.

Besides, SeaWorld also has an aquatic rescue plan. Chris has helped recover and protect endangered marine species such as the Florida manatee from extinction. Many projects are being implemented by the park to protect the endangered species from extinction. Such projects include the light-footed Rail breeding and reintroduction program.

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