Sri lankan adult videos

The article in puts the blame squarely on the Sri Lanka government, saying that it lacks a clear policy to safeguard this magnificent animal.

The Sri Lanka government believes that by building electric fences, they can solve the problem of the interaction between the Sri Lankan elephants and humans, but this merely restricts the elephants’ movements and often electric shocks cause miscarriages in female elephants as well as psychological trauma.

While government figures state that there are around 5,000 Sri Lankan elephants alive in the country, according to wildlife activists the real number is only a few thousand.

This means that in certain sections of the Uda Walawe and Yala national parks, the cattle eat the same grass as the wild elephants, a grass which is imperative to the survival of the baby elephants, thus reducing yet again the food available for the pachyderms.

Elephants are also killed on a regular basis by the Batticaloe, or Colombo night train.

When the Sri Lankan elephants venture on to the tracks, they are plowed down by the fast trains and often lie there, severely injured, for days before dying or being found by rescuers.

When this happens and on a regular basis, baby elephants are then orphaned and abandoned.

As a baby elephant needs its mother’s milk for two years to grow and survive, this has become a major problem.

as man takes over more and more of the land that traditionally belongs to the Sri Lankan elephants, more die on a regular basis.

This is due to lack of natural habitation and scarcity of food, forcing more of the giant pachyderms out of the jungle environment into human habitation.

Sri Lanka is home to a unique type of elephant and, due mainly to man, there are only a few thousand left, either in the wild or in captivity.

Sri Lankan elephants are losing their wild home to farmers and industry, and adult elephants are reportedly dying at a rate of one every two days.

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