Transcript for Adorable Cheetah Cubs, Bush Baby Live in Times Square
I heard, yeah, if he piebites you, no worries. Welcome to jack Hanna, director emeritus of the Columbus zoo. He's brought furry friends. Including this guy who can not sit still. Just go over there. This is the one you're worried about biting. Yeah, they're in the mongoose family. They can eat a cobra. I'm thrilled bout that. Put a banana on you. The one thing they like to eat. Let him walk on your neck. Walk on my neck? It's sharp claws. Act like you're a tree. Act like a tree? Yes. They are in the mongoose family. They eat the coffee bean, it goes through their sbes tin and into the ground. People eat them. It's like a delicacy. He lives in Asia. They're endangered? They're threatened. Look how adorable these cheetah cubs are. Just in time for international -- Cheetah day was yesterday, yes. It's the most endangered cat in Africa right now. It's the fastest land animal in the world. Only 5% of the cubs survive after three months. How would are they? 5%. These are 6 weeks old. And the mother will consume them on the first litter. Oh, no. Because she's -- the second time she's fine. These came from -- out of a park in Texas. The zoo did a great job raising the cheetah. It's the most endangered in Africa. You notice the dark marks. The cheetah was only one of the cats to hunt in the heat of the day. Most cats don't hunt in the heat of the day. They hunt at night. You got the calm one. I love this beauty. You have a bush baby. Yes. I don't think I have seen one. And I'm supposed to get a hat like yours. I have never done this before. This is a hat -- This is the thing you were worried about. Oh, great. No, no. Go ahead. Oh, my. No, Lara, hold on -- hold it. Hold it. There. I'm not -- I wasn't trying to do that. What should I do now? Just sit there. Don't move. Lara -- Lara -- Lara -- I'm serious, okay. What they do it, the reason I have the hat is, they can leap 30 feet at a time. This is serious, everybody. Okay, this is serious, everybody. They mark their territory by urinating. That's why the hat is there. That was nice of me to do that. Are you kidding me? I'm not kidding you. This is a nocturnal animal. I thought you were producing my safety. I was, that's why you have the hat on. It's not on your head, it's on your head. Thank you, jack. Everybody, we love jack and the work you do. And this bush baby is delightful. They can jump 25 feet at a time. We can see. But I don't want him to pee on my head. Next time I hope we have longer. I can tell you more. Jack Hanna, Saturday mornings
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