Our vision is to bring creative innovation and high quality content to a growing global audience.”This new live stream service comes just a week after Madison Marquette announced there will be free WI-FI available on the boardwalk.We previously reported that the Wi-Fi will stretch across 10 city blocks.In that time, researchers say, the pup will grow rapidly. We don’t have a dedicated camera person on location all day although Steve Denner is doing his best to change the camera angle to get the best view of the seals.Sometimes, they’ll go out of view of the camera — resting in a large area or out of side below the building ledge, or even just out swimming off the beach. “We were able to track Mei Mei’s pregnancy progress because she allowed keepers to conduct ultrasounds during her regular training sessions.This helped the animal care team estimate a due date and properly plan for the big day.” Animal care staff added video cameras to Mei Mei’s nest boxes and outdoor area so they would know when she gave birth and could watch for proper care without having to disturb the mother and cubs.The live feed camera is now accessible online offering the public an unobtrusive peek into the red panda den (see below).Because red pandas are born blind and almost completely immobile, the cubs typically remain in the nest for up to three months.
For now, the three-week-old cubs are snug in their nest box with mom and won't start venturing outdoors until they are more mobile and developed, which is typically around four months old.
Check out the sights of the Asbury Park boardwalk from Convention Hall to South Beach, as well as North Beach, a popular surfing area and family friendly spot.
Beach goers can now get a glimpse of the day's surf, crowds and entertainment before heading over to the ever growing Shore town.
Watch mom Tufani, aunt Olivia, dad Dave and little Lulu—Seattle's #tallestbaby—live from Woodland Park Zoo's giraffe barn. The barn is homebase for the giraffe when they aren't out in the outdoor corrals or on the large, grassy savanna they share with zebra, gazelle and other animals.
With their towering height and big, wide-set searching eyes, giraffes act as the lookout for savanna wildlife in their native Africa. The population of giraffes has declined by more than 40% over the past 15 years with current estimates of only 80,000 individuals remaining in Africa.