The oldest manatee in captivity is Snooty, at the South Florida Museum. He was born at the Miami Seaquarium on (1948-07-21)July 21, 1948 and came to the South Florida Museum in Bradenton, Florida in 1949.
Manatees can also be viewed in a number of European zoos, such as the Tierpark in Berlin, the Nuremberg Zoo, in Beaval Park Zoo in France and in the Aquarium of Genoa in Italy.
They are also included in the plans for a new National Wildlife Conservation Park in Bristol, England, which is due to open in 2012 with the manatees as an addition in 2015.
Other articles related to "captivity":
... Corky became the first orca to become pregnant and give birth in captivity ... On February 28, 1977, the first calf to be born alive in captivity was born at Marineland to Corky and Orky ... She has lived in captivity for more than 40 years, the longest period of captivity of any orca ...
... Bárbara Lombardo Captive (2012 film), a 2012 French film Captivity (film), a 2007 thriller film directed by Roland Joffe and starring Elisha Cuthbert ...
... During his time in captivity Saint Patrick became fluent in the Irish language and culture ... After six years Saint Patrick escaped captivity after hearing a voice urging him to travel to a distant port where a ship would be waiting to take him back to England ... On his way back to England Saint Patrick was captured again and spent 60 days in captivity in Tours, France ...
... Wermuth's injuries forced him to remain in a Japanese hospital until May 25, 1942 when he was transported to New Bilibid Prison ... His injuries spared him from the Bataan Death March ...
... This species is kept in captivity ... been some problems with all the tarictic hornbills in captivity because all species used to be considered conspecific ...
Famous quotes containing the word captivity:
“Had it pleased heaven
To try me with affliction, had they rained
All kind of sores and shames on my bare head,
Steeped me in poverty to the very lips,
Given to captivity me and my utmost hopes,
I should have found in some place of my soul
A drop of patience.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)