SeaWorld Orlando Celebrates Birth of Second Baby Walrus at Park! See Pictures of 150-Pound Whiskered Pacific Calf
Baby walrus at SeaWorld Orlando (Photo Credits: @SeaWorldTexas Twitter)

SeaWorld Orlando is party mood and they have more than enough reasons to celebrate. The theme park just became home to 150-pound female Pacific walrus calf on July 3. She was born to Kaboodle and dad Garfield. This is Kaboodle's second calf and the second calf born at SeaWorld Orlando. Both the mommy and baby calf are doing fine under the watchful eyes of the animal care teams. As Kaboodle was not lactating, the calf had not been receiving proper early nutrition. Grieving Mother Dolphin Carrying Dead Calf in Western Australia Goes Viral (See Heartbreaking Pics)

Talking about the new member at SeaWorld Orlando, CBS quoted Gus Antorcha, CEO of SeaWorld Parks, said in a statement, "I am incredibly proud to watch our teams in action as they provide world-class care for Kaboodle and her calf. Our talented veterinarians and animal experts gave the best in prenatal care for Kaboodle, and now ongoing, round-the-clock care of mom and calf." Rare White Lion Born in China's Nantong Forest, Pics of Simba's First Day at Zoo Goes Viral.

SeaWorld's walrus program plays an important role in educating people about threatened animals. In SeaWorld, four walrus caves have been born in their 55-year-long history. With the latest birth, there are now 18 walruses living in six zoological facilities in the United States. The program helps people understand how human activities affect their survival. Fiona, the Hippo From Cincinnati Zoo Turns 2! Surprise Wish From Her Crush Timothy is Melting Hearts Online, Watch Cute Video.

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Dr Stacy DiRocco, a senior veterinarian at SeaWorld Orlando was quoted as saying, "Our team is incredibly proud of the birth of this walrus calf — only the second ever at SeaWorld Orlando, and the team is providing around-the-clock care to monitor the health of both calf and mom. Being able to share this story with our guests and the public is extraordinarily gratifying. Walruses need our help, and ambassadors like Kaboodle, her newborn calf and our Wild Arctic population help to tell an important story."