Tier- und Pflanzenpark Fasanerie
This morning I went to a Natural Reserve Park/
Wildlife Conservation in Wiesbaden, Germany. Their
goal is to protect animals such as Wolfs, Brown Bears
and Lynxes. The walk through this forrest is free entry
and supported by donations. It is basically a protected
forrest for animals who are home to the climate here
in Germany but might be endangered due to human
interference with nature.
In Germany the Wolf went extinct from 1850 to 2014.
The Lynx went extinct from 1850 - 1970. To this day,
the Brown Bear has been extinct in Germany for
almost 200 Years after the last one was shot in 1835 in
Wolfs are Intelligent, non-aggressive, and shy around
humans with the ability to make strong emotional
Bears are very gentle and tolerant animals. They can be extremely
empathetic and are known to be playful and social. Both Wolves and Bears
live on the same side of this forrest since they do not compete for the same
food sources and get along well.
The Eurasian Lynx are very secretive animals,
making very quiet sounds which is why their
presence may go unnoticed for years.
The goal is to see the Lynx re-
established in the German Uplands and
Bavarian Alps by 2020.
The Mouflon is a type of
wild sheep. Mouflons
inhabits partially open
forrests on steep
mountain sides.
Unfortunately these
animals are often
targeted by hunters for
their horns.
Red Deers, Fallow
Deers and Mouflons
are sharing the
forrest. In Wiesbaden
they are save from
any hunters and live
in a protected area.
Dark Red Deer stretching for a snack!
Makes me happy seeing the
animals live a wild, yet
healthy and safe life,
protected from hunters and
other human misactions.
Next to the Bear and Wolf, Bisons are not liked to be
seen by farmers and wanderers in Germany. In 2017 a
wild European Bison was spotted for the first time in
2 centuries crossing the german Border. It was
directly shot by German Authorities. Conservation
Parks are very important to protect endangered
species from going extinct.
Nutrias spend a majority of their time in the water.
Their teeth actually appears reddish orange due to
their enamel, which includes a pigment consisting of
mineral iron. The iron is not only the cause for the
orange color, it also gives the teeth a much firmer
texture, which helps Nutrias with their gnawing.
The Natural Reserve Park in
Wiesbaden also takes good care of
different farm animals.
Young Sheep enjoying the sun
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