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  • Eight cheetah cubs born at the St. Louis Zoo

    For the first time in St. Louis Zoo history, a cheetah has given birth to eight cheetah cubs. The cubs, three males and five females, were born at the River’s Edge Cheetah Breeding Center on Nov. 26, 2017. Mother and cubs are doing well and will remain in their private, indoor maternity den behind the scenes at River’s Edge for the next several months.

For the first time in St. Louis Zoo history, a cheetah has given birth to eight cheetah cubs. The cubs, three males and five females, were born at the River’s Edge Cheetah Breeding Center on Nov. 26, 2017. Mother and cubs are doing well and will remain in their private, indoor maternity den behind the scenes at River’s Edge for the next several months. Saint Louis Zoo
For the first time in St. Louis Zoo history, a cheetah has given birth to eight cheetah cubs. The cubs, three males and five females, were born at the River’s Edge Cheetah Breeding Center on Nov. 26, 2017. Mother and cubs are doing well and will remain in their private, indoor maternity den behind the scenes at River’s Edge for the next several months. Saint Louis Zoo

Cheetah gives birth to eight frolicking cubs, and the video will make your day

January 03, 2018 02:53 PM

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The bizarre way alligators behave when their swamp is frozen over 2:02

The bizarre way alligators behave when their swamp is frozen over

Woman tries to prevent carjacking but gets dragged 15 feet instead 0:26

Woman tries to prevent carjacking but gets dragged 15 feet instead

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Virtual beekeepers help save the honeybees

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Bees found to have buzzworthy brain power

Trooper rescues bald eagle on turnpike 1:03

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Lt. Joe Gomez provides details about a stabbing in Fresno's Chinatown 1:58

Lt. Joe Gomez provides details about a stabbing in Fresno's Chinatown

Hoover High shows its pride for Mychal and Eric Kendricks 1:16

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Curb Appeal: Custom-built Sugarloaf Ranch is a labor of love nestled in the foothills 1:30

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  • The bizarre way alligators behave when their swamp is frozen over

    A North Carolina “swamp park” has posted a video explaining how alligators survive in a frozen pond and it’s both creepy and bizarre. The cold-blooded devils essentially allow themselves to be frozen in place, with their noses just above the surface, according to a video posted on Facebook by Shallotte River Swamp Park.