Almost half a week has passed, and the quiet otter river, once inhabited by Dr. Sun Yat-Sen's classic Chinese garden – and killed most of your beloved Koi, is still in the lama.
Garden vendors, the Vancouver Park Council and the Vancouver Aquarium turned to the media, which will most likely believe it will be the last time since # OtterWatch2018 began.
Vancouver Park Board members confirmed that the animal had not been seen for at least three days and that the rest of the Koi was safe after being transported to the Vancouver Aquarium.
The director of Dr. Sun Yat-sen Gardens Vincent Kwan said that the otter has taken a total of 11 koi. He described it as "an emotional loss," and explained that Koi was important not only as a decorative element, but also for their cultural value in the Chinese community.
One of the dead koi is Madonna, which is estimated to be 50 years old.
Workers in the garden also took the time to tell the Park Council and the Vancouver Aquarium for their extensive support and support.
The park's board of directors believes that the otter has moved and announced that Koi will return to the pond next spring, when they will be sure they are in danger.
Now the gardens are reopened to the public.
We are glad to announce that we have a V.I.K. (Very important koi) guests here #VanAqua. They quickly won the hearts of the aquarium, and we are happy about it @VanGarden and @ParkBoard during this rescue mission. # OtterWatch2018 pic.twitter.com/hL4vB1Uhdp
– Vancouver Aquarium (@sanquequa) November 29, 2018
Further steps will be taken to change the entrance and exit points of the garden. Thereafter, a campaign can be launched to help replenish the Koi population.
And so ends the story of the smart otter, the Vancouver Park Government and the now-destroyed Koi population. At least now.
I'm on a new adventure.
I will send postcards.# Otterwatch2018
– Chinatown (@ ChinatownOtter) November 29, 2018