Police officers with sniffer dogs rushed to the controversial Tiger King zoo featured in the Netflix documentary hit but what they found didn’t appear to be human. We’re told the dogs were brought in as part of an episode of Zak Bagans‘ “Ghost Adventures.”
Presumed Human Remains at Tiger King Zoo
It has been claimed that the remains uncovered at the scene of the Tiger King zoo are not human. The investigation is still undergoing and the massive enclosure of the zoo has areas still untouched.
On Friday, the police swooped to take a close look after parts were found in the alligator enclosure.
They arrived at Greater Wynnewood Exotic Animal Park in Wynnewood, Oklahoma – and again fans of the show were left shocked.
Netflix documentary fans were transfixed earlier this year when the series Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness was released on the streaming service.
Viewers watched as Tiger King Joe Exotic – aka 57-year-old Joseph Allen Maldonado-Passage – was thrown behind bars for two counts of murder for hire amid a failed, and alleged, an assassination plot against animal rights activist, Carole Baskin.
It doesn’t really appear that what was discovered belonged to a person. A recent report suggests that whatever was found had a tail.
According to the report: “Law enforcement sources tell us no human remains were found. They did uncover some animal bones that appear to be the skeleton of a small animal with a tail.”
A judge recently ruled against Joe Exotic in a lengthy legal battle and declared that Animal rights activist, Carole Baskin, should have ownership of the zoo.
Infamous for such incidents
It’s not the first time the zoo made famous by the show has hit the headlines recently.
A whistleblower sent images to PETA which showed a number of lions with open bleeding wounds caused by flies laying eggs on their flesh.
The pictures sparked an investigation by US authorities.
The source handed over images to PETA allegedly from the zoo showing three lions with bloody, open wounds – with one exhibiting severely injured and bloody ears and others showing cuts on their legs.
The injuries are said to be caused by flies laying eggs on the animal skin and subsequent maggots eating the animals’ flesh.
The condition – known as flystrike – can be fatal if left untreated.