A volunteer is possibly bitten by a cougar. One of Big Cat Rescue's volunteers originally reported that she had been bitten by a cougar, but later changed her story claiming that she was injured by a sharp point on the enclosure housing the cougar.
Who Owns The Website?
The smear campaign otherwise known as 911AnimalAbuse, was perpetrated by the notorious roadside zoo operating under the name of Big Cat Rescue. Before it was abruptly removed, there was a section on the site's homepage that displayed who curated the website. The curators were Carole Baskin, CEO of Big Cat Rescue, and Susan Bass, Director of Public Relations for Big Cat Rescue. We assume that particular piece of information was taken down in an attempt to conceal Big Cat Rescue's involvement.
There is a lot of money to be made in the animal rescue business. At least, for those willing to go to great lengths to emotionally manipulate people into donating to their cause, but such deceptive methods are a topic for a different time. Right now, it's time to take a look at Big Cat Rescue’s tax returns for 2018. Let’s dive right in.
Last year, we wrote an article covering how Big Cat Rescue will be attempting to import 3-4 tigers from Guatemala. Since then, it has been clarified that Big Cat Rescue will be importing three male tigers. The process for importing the big cats turned out to be quite lengthy, which is why a year later, the importation is finally about to commence. That is, unless the United States Fish & Wildlife Service manages to somehow be convinced to deny the permit necessary for the tigers to be imported.
You read that title right folks. Big Cat Rescue is claiming that they will be unveiling the first augmented reality zoo in the world. The Tampa-based roadside zoo will be holding a free event at the Westfield Citrus Park Mall sometime in March where they will show off what they claim will be an augmented reality zoo. Knowing how low quality their real life roadside menagerie is, we won’t be holding our expectations too high.