- More by Omar Bishara
Wild-Domestic hybrid designer pets terrorise London
Summer 2018 saw snakes a eating pigeons in the streets of East London (Read more…)
Summer 2019 saw South-East London residents reporting orange and black tarantulas causing painful bites causing gruesome red and purple swellings similar to a sever bee sting. The designer arachnids were suspected of being cross breads between domestic pet spiders and wild breads. The tarantulas were reported to be nocturnal, fast and aggressive biting humans and pets.
Now as winter approaches London is once again reporting wild-domestic cross breads terrorism citizens. This time in the form of domestic cats cross bread with African Spotted Wildcats.
The problem is caused by people lying sometimes thousands of pounds for a designer cross bread only to realise that the wild nature is unmanageable when the animal reaches maturity. They dump the animal into the city to die. However the abundance of waste food and warm underground tunnels means the animals often survive, some times bread and even thrive.
The African Serval Wildcat cross breads have been reported stalking children, cats and dogs in play areas, parks and gardens across the capital.
Dr Neetu Nirdosh hurled a large children’s toy at ine such spotted beast as it snapped at the petrified young children in their garden in London.
The cat, thought to be a hybrid African Serval Wildcat, often called Savannah Cats, was on the loose last night as police were called in to investigated.
Savannah Cats are a high end designer pet which are domestic cats cross bread with African Serval Wildcats.
Neetu, of Hampstead, an affluent area of North London, found son Alexander, four and daughter Falcon, five, frozen in fear as the cat the size of a medium dog circled her children in the garden.
She said: “My heart was jumping out of my chest. As I ran outside I saw it pulling at Falcon’s jumper. It was taller than my children and was just circling them like it was working them out. It’s teeth were showing. I thought at first it was a cheetah — or something that had escaped from a zoo.”
The mum-of-four feared the children were about to be savaged, so she grabbed a large toy horse and hurled it at the animal in a bid to drive it away.
She added: “I screamed and threw a toy at it and pulled the children inside, shutting the glass behind me.”
The animals will be scared and looking for a means to survive the harsh British winters. Members of the public are advised not to approach such animals and to call the local authorities should they encounter such a species.
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