Although Pakistan’s bustling metropolis has gone quite from human noise, howls and cries for help have been echoing inside locked pet shops.
Just days before the fight against the coronavirus pandemic moved into top gear, forward steps in the race to save the planet were taken too. India hosted the Thirteenth Meeting of the Conference
The article says that destruction of habitat of wildlife is responsible for transmission of various viruses from animals to humans. But it has failed to mention that the wet markets are fed by invading the forest and capturing wildlife.
In his Cairo living room, Egyptian Ashraf al-Helw reprimanded his lioness Joumana for not obeying him after bringing her home for live-streamed performances during the coronavirus pandemic.
The family’s big cats are kept on El Helw's farm an hour outside of Cairo, and El Helw says he brings them into the city for the shoots.
Named Nosais, this research, developed by Professor Dominique Grandjean, plans to experiment with cynotechnical skills in order to detect particular odours that could be emitted by patients who are positive for the coronavirus.
Rangers in the Pakistani capital's Margalla Hills National Park saw animal activity increase soon after the city was locked down in March to counter the coronavirus.
The first thing that all people, not just pet parents need to understand is that the World Health Organisation (WHO) has clearly stated that there is no evidence of animals, including dogs and cats, spreading the Covid-19 virus.
The Chinese city, Shenzhen has banned consumption of dogs and cats as part of a clampdown on the wildlife trade since the emergence of the novel coronavirus.