The coronavirus epidemic continues to disrupt numerous businesses, particularly tourism and entertainment. The obligatory confinement imposed in many nations has prompted tourists to withdraw from the world’s most iconic locations; a scenario that some find uncomfortable, while others perceive as a temporary reprieve.
Following the lack of guests, the camp’s administrators decided to free 78 elephants from a working instrument that had been subjected to extensive torture. These are the chairs that they generally transfer tourists in and carry on their backs.
Maesa’s elephants have had to live with heavy carriages on top of them for the past 44 years. However, now that there is no one to walk, the directors decided to remove the animals from the heavy things so that they may freely roam the camp.
When the chairs were disassembled, it was discovered that they were marked on the malnourished bodies of the vulnerable creatures. It breaks my heart to think that the elder elephants have been subjected to this scenario for years in order to amuse “adventurous visitors.”
Anchalee Kalampichit, the place’s director, saw the issue and believed it was time to make an unexpected shift in the business. The lady admits she aims to “alter the design of the area and create more natural methods for the people to appreciate the elephants.”
“We will invite travelers to learn about the elephants’ natural ways of living rather than utilizing them to entertain tourists,” he concluded.