KUALA LUMPUR- Authorities responsible for wildlife were called to a prominent Malaysian airport after a stray monkey entered inside and seemed to be struggling to exit.
Malaysia Airports shared a video on Facebook that depicted the monkey scaling window support at Terminal 1 of Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KUL).
Monkey Spotted Inside the Malaysian Airport
The Malaysia Airports, in a Facebook post, wrote,
Poor buddy! Must be feeling completely overwhelmed! Hang in there! We are getting the abang specialists from Jabatan Perhilitan to rescue you! To all passengers at KLIA T1, our airport team is on the ground to monitor the situation. Please stay calm and do not worry. Help is on the way for our little lost friend.Malaysia Airports
The Department of Wildlife and National Parks of Peninsular Malaysia dispatched officers to the airport to save the monkey.
A subsequent update disclosed that the rescuers utilized a lift to access the monkey’s location, subsequently lowering the creature to the ground and guiding it outside the premises.
The accompanying post stated, “This young monkey can now reunite with its family without any harm. What a remarkable escapade it must have been.”
On April 28, 2023, the snakes were being transported by the lady passenger at the Chennai International Airport, who took them on flight AK13 from Kuala Lumpur in her checked luggage.
At least 22 snakes of various types and one chameleon were found in a female passenger’s suitcase at the Chennai International Airport. Furthermore, The traveler came from Malaysia on Friday.
A video from the airport shows employees removing the snake with a long rod as some snakes slithered out of the floor-mounted containers.
Upon arriving from Kuala Lumpur, the customs authorities detained the woman. “On April 28, Customs detained a female passenger arriving from Kuala Lumpur on flight AK13.
Subsequently, On closer inspection of her checked luggage, 22 snakes of various species and a chameleon were discovered. It was seized by the Customs Act of 1962. Further, the Wildlife Protection Act of 1972 was also charged by Chennai Customs.
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