From Animal Issues, Volume 37 Number 2, Summer 2006
We are pleased to report progress in the rehabilitation of two of our residents: Carly and Ollie.
As you may recall, Carly is a snow monkey who came to the Sanctuary in early 2005. She had been forced to spend years as a “pet,” living in social isolation, away from others of her kind, before being confiscated by Animal Control in Nevada. She had been severely neglected and was kept in a cage in a garage.
They were denied the natural life and freedom that they deserved. Then they were adopted and given a new start at the API Primate Sanctuary in Texas. Now you can help ensure their future by “adopting” one of them today!
It is with great sadness we announce the death of one of our “adoptable” primates, Mortimer. Despite our best efforts, Mortimer’s kidneys stopped functioning, and he was unable to recover. Mortimer was 19 years old. Although every one of our API Primate Sanctuary residents is special, Mortimer had a particularly endearing character.
In Memory of Mortimer
In late 2005, API produced blank note cards featuring the story of API Primate Sanctuary resident, Mortimer. Despite Mortimer’s recent death (see the related story at www.api4primates.org), we will continue to carry the note cards in our online store. The cards represent the reason for our Sanctuary’s existence. Please let Mortimer’s story serve as a reminder that these primates are not meant to be “pets” — these animals are More Beautiful Wild.
There’s a new face at the API Primate Sanctuary! In June, we welcomed our latest arrival, a snow monkey called Ollie, another casualty of the exotic pet trade.
From Animal Issues, Volume 36 Number 1, Spring 2005
At the beginning of 2005, a female snow monkey arrived at the API Primate Sanctuary. As a former "pet," Carly had been forced to spend years living in social isolation, away from others of her kind. Animal Control confiscated her from her "owner" in Nevada. Carly had been kept in a cage in a garage: no fresh air, no sunshine, no climbing structures. Photos taken show her "home": a barren, un-enriched environment, the metal grid floor of which was covered with her waste, rotten food, and dirty blankets.
From Animal Issues, Volume 35 Number 4, Winter 2004
As 2004 draws to a close, it’s a great time to pause and reflect on the progress and achievements that have taken place at the API Primate Sanctuary over the past year.
From Animal Issues, Volume 35 Number 3, Fall 2004
Life is always changing at the API Primate Sanctuary. In the last few Animal Issues, we’ve shared with you reports about new developments at the Sanctuary, as well as information about our rehabilitation process and facility improvement projects (more construction is underway!). Now we’d like to take a moment to update readers about the very latest Sanctuary news.
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