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As his mother drags him out of the safari park during playtime, the baby orangutan throws a tantrum!

Now there is a perfect parenting!!!

A three-year-old orangutan at the Pairi Daiza safari park in Belgium recently made headlines for throwing an extremely funny tantrum at his mother.

The small child then gave his patient mother a big kiss as an apology for his tearful outburst, which made the whole thing even funnier. Video captured the entire incident, which quickly went viral. What happened when Berani’s mother, a 16-year-old orangutan called Sari, pulled her son from a play session in his enclosure at Pairi Daiza is a situation that many parents of little children can probably relate to.

Brash In 2017, Berani relocated to Pairi Daiza from Germany with his father, Ujian, and mother, Sari. On March 21, 2020, Berani will turn four years old. In 2019, Pairi Daiza celebrated Berani’s third birthday by posting happy photos of the little monkey enjoying his birthday cake on Facebook. “Happy birthday, Berani,” staff began. “Our beloved orangutan is 3 years old today.”

They continued on for the occasion, and his trainers prepared a hearty party snack for him: his favorite seeds in the gift, as well as a carrot cake decorated with fruit and rose leaves (without thorns, of course).
Berani’s parents, the park’s staff added, also enjoyed the delicious birthday treat with their young son.

For Sari’s 16th birthday, almost seven months later, Pairi Daiza staff threw an equally festive celebration, also posting on Facebook about the happy event.
“Happy Birthday, Sari,” they began. “This beautiful Sumatran orangutan is 16 years old today.”

The employees said, “We thoughtfully prepared an enrichment for the occasion in the shape of boxes that contained delectable seeds and fruits.

Additionally, people offered Sari blankets and sheets, which she shared right away with Uijan and Berani in their domain, the Temple of Flowers.

One of the lively orangutans’ favorite hobbies, according to the caretakers, is hiding behind blankets.

Raising awareness of the devastation caused by palm oil plantations is one of the primary goals of the renowned Pairi Daiza Safari Park. The park actively supports initiatives to restore Borneo’s forests, which are an ideal home for many different species, including orangutans.
According to Pairi Daiza, the word “orangutan” means “man of the forest” in Malay. Large primates, like orangutans, live and breed in the abundant canopy of rainforests.

Three Sumatran orangutans, Berani, Sari, and Ujian, may survive in captivity until they are about 50 years old. The animals possess a high degree of intellect. They can use twigs and branches as “tools” to remove insects from confined spaces, as well as juicy fruit interiors from their skins.

They are very adept at body language, mostly using gestures to convey their message. The World Wildlife Fund states that the orangutan is a severely endangered species as a result of widespread deforestation. There are only 7,500 Sumatran orangutans left in the wild.

The need to preserve these amazing animals has never been greater.

As his mother drags him out of the safari park during playtime, the baby orangutan throws a tantrum!
There it is—ideal parenthood!

A three-year-old orangutan at the Pairi Daiza safari park in Belgium recently made headlines for throwing an extremely funny tantrum at his mother.

The small child then gave his patient mother a big kiss as an apology for his tearful outburst, which made the whole thing even funnier. Video captured the entire incident, which quickly went viral. What happened when Berani’s mother, a 16-year-old orangutan called Sari, pulled her son from a play session in his enclosure at Pairi Daiza is a situation that many parents of little children can probably relate to.

Just like all small children, Berani still has to listen to what mom says, even though he’s getting a bit more independent, according to photographer Koen Hartkamp, who caught the hilarious moment on camera, as reported by the Daily Mail. He didn’t like it, according to the picture.

The determined mother never gave up, holding her small child by the arm and persevering in moving him to a new area of the cage. However, Berani’s outburst was brief. Snapped seconds after the infant orangutan’s playful antics, pictures depict the baby nestled beneath a golden blanket and enjoying a cool beverage from the cage’s water feature.

brash   In 2017, Berani relocated to Pairi Daiza from Germany with his father, Ujian, and mother, Sari. On March 21, 2020, Berani will turn four years old. In 2019, Pairi Daiza celebrated Berani’s third birthday by posting happy photos of the little monkey enjoying his birthday cake on Facebook. “Happy birthday, Berani,” staff began. “Our beloved orangutan is 3 years old today.”

They continued on for the occasion, and his trainers prepared a hearty party snack for him: his favorite seeds in the gift, as well as a carrot cake decorated with fruit and rose leaves (without thorns, of course).
Berani’s parents, the park’s staff added, also enjoyed the delicious birthday treat with their young son.

For Sari’s 16th birthday, almost seven months later, Pairi Daiza staff threw an equally festive celebration, also posting on Facebook about the happy event.
“Happy Birthday, Sari,” they began. “This beautiful Sumatran orangutan is 16 years old today.”

The employees said, “We thoughtfully prepared an enrichment for the occasion in the shape of boxes that contained delectable seeds and fruits.
Additionally, people offered Sari blankets and sheets, which she shared right away with Uijan and Berani in their domain, the Temple of Flowers.

One of the lively orangutans’ favorite hobbies, according to the caretakers, is hiding behind blankets.

Raising awareness of the devastation caused by palm oil plantations is one of the primary goals of the renowned Pairi Daiza Safari Park. The park actively supports initiatives to restore Borneo’s forests, which are an ideal home for many different species, including orangutans.

According to Pairi Daiza, the word “orangutan” means “man of the forest” in Malay. Large primates, like orangutans, live and breed in the abundant canopy of rainforests.

Three Sumatran orangutans, Berani, Sari, and Ujian, may survive in captivity until they are about 50 years old. The animals possess a high degree of intellect. They can use twigs and branches as “tools” to remove insects from confined spaces, as well as juicy fruit interiors from their skins.

They are very adept at body language, mostly using gestures to convey their message. The World Wildlife Fund states that the orangutan is a severely endangered species as a result of widespread deforestation. There are only 7,500 Sumatran orangutans left in the wild.

It has never been more important to protect these magnificent creatures.

Source

(Photos right to the original owner)

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