By Barbara Hamburger Beach Reptiles Show Barbara Hamburgh is one of the most popular beach resorts in Florida, a place where you can enjoy a swim, picnic, or even go out for a bite to eat while watching the world’s largest crocodile live on the water.
But her reptile exhibit was closed to the public after the owner, George Stahl, died in a car accident in 2002.
His wife, Janet, was also killed in the accident, but her death was ruled a suicide.
In a statement, Hamburg said her family “will never forget the kindness and generosity of everyone who has ever cared for our animals, and we wish to offer our condolences to her family, friends, and loved ones.”
As the museum’s website states, the zoo has a long history of animal care.
“Our zoo has been dedicated to caring for animals for more than 150 years, and continues to be committed to providing safe and loving environments for animals to explore, roam, and explore together,” the statement states.
“We are also dedicated to ensuring that all animals receive the care and attention they need and deserve.”
The Hamburgs are not the only zoo to close down due to safety concerns.
In 2010, the American Zoo and Aquarium of Atlanta announced it would close down in 2017 due to “unwarranted and unjustified complaints about animal welfare.”
A spokeswoman for the zoo told The Associated Press the zoo is trying to find a new home for the animals, which includes the endangered Asian panda, as well as other endangered animals.
Hamburgl’s decision was made as part of a larger decision to close the zoo.
A zoo spokesman told the AP that the zoo “has received numerous complaints of the neglect of some of our zoo’s species and a lack of veterinary care for the Asian pangas.”
The AP also found evidence that the Hamburges were involved in a 2011 death of a panda cub, which they claim was “unnatural.”
The zoo has not yet announced plans to reopen.
The zoo is owned by the New York-based Zoos of New York City, and was closed by the city of Miami in 2015 for a fire that caused extensive damage to the zoo and to surrounding buildings.
Hamburger’s reptile collection also includes many endangered species, including the endangered Komodo dragon and the endangered Sumatran elephant.
Hamburg told the Miami Herald that she had no regrets about closing her exhibit.
“I have no regrets in doing this,” Hamburgd said.
“It is the right thing to do.”
Hamburger said she had planned to reopen in 2019, but decided to close for the time being.
“There is no doubt in my mind that this was the right decision at the time,” she said.
She said that in addition to the animals in her exhibit, she had plans for the rest of the zoo as well.
“They will be put up in the zoo,” Hamburger told the Herald.
“The animals will be in there.
I hope they get a new location.”
She added that she has “no plans to go back to the Zoo any time soon.”
Hamburgr’s decision comes just a week after another zoo in Florida closed due to its mishandling of the endangered endangered Sumatra elephant.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission said last week that the Miami Zoo had failed to follow procedures for caring for Sumatras, and that the park was in violation of the state’s endangered species act.