There is still koi kay and slaying in the Chinese lake of the Sun Yat-Sen classical Vancouver garden.
The horrible creature has been a holiday in koi precious fish for several days in the garden pond and the catches have constantly escaped. Park staff have said they are "crawling" the loss of beautiful fish.
On Wednesday, apparently, she entered into a trap set by the Vancouver Park Council, ate her flesh meat and then fled.
And on Thursday morning, another tent was found decorating half, the number of bodies was approximately seven.
While the workers were quick to resolve all the evidence in the morning, they gathered strange curiosities on the backs of a hairy nail banquet.
The park continues to be closed to visitors and the media, but the runners were told they were captivated by the cages.
Chinatown Otter Update: slippery river skulls avoid catches overnight, seemingly creeping into traps, stealing bait and outsmarting its pursuers. Our @tinalovgreen He has controlled the efforts of the Park table to catch the litter and, as you have found, you are also many. pic.twitter.com/ducaTUgIf9
Otter enthusiasts, detractors
Several people approached the orchard, a circular door in the garden on Thursday and looked inside.
Leo Kiou said he was working on the media boards, but he also works with the environment and visits the garden.
"It's natural [the] The food is good for me, but the animals here, koi and turtles and other animals like me too, "said Kiuk.
Italian teacher Max Bottega has been in Vancouver since August and has never seen a nutty. He described himself as "the definitive group otter".
"I thought it was a bad sack and so I checked," said Bottega. "Is it a kind of swim rat?"
Nine year old R.J. He first said that his family has a koi fish at home and makes the prediction of fish in the garden of the otor.
"They're cool fish," R.J. say "I love Koi fish. They are my favorite types of fish."
Our brains love these stories
So why did this story fascinate so much in Vancouver?
According to Victoria Olav Krigolson, scientist neuroscience, there are two factors in play.
The first, and perhaps most obvious, reasons are like sharp creatures like flowers.
The second reason is that it is unusual and develops something in our brain.
"Different things release dopamine in our brain," said Krigolson. "That is what catches our attention and it rewards us."
The parking lot does not make this story a rewarding one.
On Thursday afternoon, he recruited a skilled wildlife transfer to get the crater and send it to the new Fraser Valley.
"This will provide the best habitat for a long and healthy life," he said in a statement.
With Tina Lovgreen files