Tuesday, December 31, 2013

Zoo News Digest 21st - 31st December 2013 (ZooNews 885)

Zoo News Digest 21st - 31st December 2013 (ZooNews 885)

Dear Colleagues,

Wishing all readers a healthy and wealthier 2014. Take care. Many thanks to those who continue to give their support. It is appreciated.

My surface mail mail box is just not working out. Mail is going astray. Even lost my last but one passport for a while. So for now please send all paper mail, books for review etc to :

Peter Dickinson
10 Cheshire View
Appleyards Lane

Bear in mind it is NOT where I live. My mail will be forwarded to me to wherever I am from there. My contact phone number remains the same:

00971 (0)50 4787 122


I remain committed to the work of GOOD zoos, not DYSFUNCTIONAL zoos.

Not all of Zoo News Digest links and information appear here. Discover more with comments on the

Join me too on LinkedIn


This blog has many thousands of readers in 158+ countries and in thousands of zoos, aquariums and other captive wildlife collections

Is your meeting/conference/symposium listed here?

If not why not? You want people to attend, don't you? Zoo News Digest is read by more professional zoo people than any other similar publication. I will advertise up till the event.


Please visit the
if you are looking for books for yourself or as gifts.
There is more than books there.

Follow me on

Please Think About This

Take two minutes to make a small annual donation to ensure the continuation of Zoo News Digest. Click HERE or on the donate button at the top of the Blog page. Quick easy and simple to do. Donations of any size, small to large are appreciated. In return you will receive more than 400 important or interesting zoo related postings per year plus notification of vacancies and meetings and symposia.

Looking for work in zoo?
Several new vacancies online
Check out
Got one to advertise? email me


ISSN 0973-2543 (online)
December 2013 | Vol. 28 | No. 12 | Date of Publication 21 December 2013
Feature articles
LAST OF THE LAST - 20,000 Species Are Near Extinction: Is it Time to Rethink How We Decide Which to Save?
-- Christine Dell'Amore, Pp. 1-3
A Call to Arms to Worldwide Action to stop illegal killing of Wildlife: the Zoo and Aquarium Conservation Conference
-- Rebecca J. Rose, P. 4
Fourth Asian Zoo Educators AZEC Conference, Fukuoka, Japan
-- Rengasamy Marimuthu, Pp. 5-7
Zoolex -- Paignton Zoo Environmental Park, Crocodile Swamp
Pp. 8-11
Mammals of Sri Lanka: a long awaited tome -- Field Ornithology Group of Sri Lanka
P. 12
Technical articles
Dispersal of Calamus rotang (Linn) and its ecological implications in Sriharikota Island, Andhra Pradesh, South India
-- J. Patrick David, Ranjit Manakadan and B. Senthil Murugan, Pp. 13-14
Announcement: CMS Vatavaran Environment & Wildlife Film Festival and Forum 2014
P. 14
Extended distribution of Hybanthus puberulus M. Gilbert. (Violaceae) in India
-- Rajendran, A., Parthipan, M. and R. Sasi, Pp. 15-16
Announcement: International Conference on Faunal Biodiversity and their Conservational Strategies
P. 16
Sighting of Himalayan Palm Civet Paguma larvata in the main city of Dehradun, Uttarakhand, India
-- Zaara Kidwai, P. 17
Way Back Home - Butterfly Roadkills
-- R. Roshnath and Vivek Philp Cyriac, Pp. 18-20
Announcement: CBSG Facilitation Training 2014
P. 20
Rural people Empowerment in Olive Ridley Sea Turtle (Lepidochelys olivacea) Conservation Project at Morjim beach, Goa
-- Amar Heblekar, Devendra N. Podhade and Ranjit Harne, Pp. 21-22
Education Reports
Hoolock Gibbon Awareness Campaign organized by Assam University
-- Parthankar Chowdhury, P. 23
Wildlife Week 2013 and other Education Reports
Pp. 24-36
Thanking you
Sally Walker
Editor, ZOO’s PRINT
Zoo Outreach Organization
96, Kumudham Nagar, Vilankurichi Road, Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu 641 035, India
Ph: +91 422 2665298, 2665450, Fx: +91 422 2665472

Animal Training. Check out this excellent Powerpoint. Thank you Hilda Tresz https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/22920249/Animal%20Training%20101%2C%20Phoenix%20Zoo%202012.ppt

Chimp at Safari Park dies of cold
Babli spent her last moments shivering in the intense cold, before drawing her last breath and leaving Raju in a state of shock.

The six-year-old chimpanzee, one of the star attractions at the Safari Park, died of pneumonia on Sunday, in a case that should give rise to scathing questions over the authorities’ apparent negligence.

It was learnt by The News that the female chimpanzee had developed symptoms of a rare disease on last Saturday and was being treated by senior veterinary, Dr Syed Kazim Hussain, for severe swelling on one of her eyes.

However, the Karachi Metropolitan Corporation’s (KMC) official version cited pneumonia as the cause of death, while sources privy to the Safari Park management also said that chimpanzee was left exposed to the winter chill and no measures were taken upon the onset of winter.

Senior director of the KMC’s Culture, Sports and Recreation department, Rehan Khan, confirmed that Babli had expired due to pneumonia but denied any sort of official negligence in the tragic incident.

“I recently visited the Safari Park and found everything in complete order. Dr Peerzada, who is senior veterinary consultant on the KMC panel, has performed Babli’s autopsy and confirmed pneumonia as the cause,” he said.

“The senior consultant has also preserved the chimpanzee’s organs for further examination at the KMC veterinary lab. We hope to conduct further tests to ascertain and reaffirm the exact cause of Babli’s death.”

Moreover, while Khan stated that the chimpanzee pair was gifted to the KMC by a donor over a year ago, the arrival of the pair at the park

also remains an issue shrouded in mystery.

While the Safari Park administration sticks to its donation claims, sources said that the chimpanzees, which were of West African origin, were smuggled into the country. They contended that a permit needs to be acquired for the legal import of chimpanzees but, till date, no such permit has been issued in Pakistan.

The KMC management paid Rs 2.9 million through a secret account for the chimpanzee pair. If proper legal provisions had been applied on the import, Babli and Raju would have cost over Rs 10 million, sources claimed.

Chimpanzees are listed as an endangered species in the International Union for Conservation of Nature’s (IUCN) Red List and are also included in Appendix 1 of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES).

Trading of the species listed in the conventions is prohibited, except for cases where the purpose is scientific research and education.

Perth Zoo orang-utan matriarch celebrates 61st birthday
As New Year's Eve celebrations approach Perth Zoo's second oldest resident Sumatran orang-utan, Puan, is also celebrating. She turns 61 on Tuesday.
Believed to be one of the oldest Sumatran oran-gutans in the world, Puan is a mother, grandmother and great grandmother, and the matriarch of Perth Zoo's 12-strong orang-utan colony.
However the title of oldest Perth Zoo resident belongs to a Western Swamp Tortoise named "C12" who is about a decade older than Puan.
Zoo favourites Tricia the elephant, who is 56, and Simmo the crocodile, who is in his 50s, are some of the next oldest residents.
Perth Zoo keeper Sam Carson has worked closely with Puan for many years and enjoys her "old lady" antics.
Puan will stamp her foot when she gets impatient and knock on the night quarter door to gain access to the den she sleeps

Tiger breeding to restart at zoo
t captive breeding of tigers happened in the zoo in 2005 and two cubs were born then, of which one was reportedly sent to the Darjeeling zoo.

"Zoos should take up captive breeding programmes, but the idea is not to draw tourists only. We have to keep in mind that the tigers that we have now will not live forever. The generation should move on and this is where a zoo plays a crucial role," said Ghosh.

Cross breeding of tigers and lions brought the zoo in the eye of storm earlier. A cross between a Bengal tiger and an African lion, Rudrani - a 'tigon' born in 1970 - produced a litter of seven 'litigon' cubs after mating with an Asiatic lion in 1976. One of these 'litigons' were marketed by the zoo authorities as the largest living big cat in the world. It died at the age of 15 in 1991. The zoo stopped its hybrid programme in 1985, after there was criticism from the scientific community which claimed that such hybrids suffer from 'genetic abnormalities'.

How do I become ... a panda keeper
In a highly competitive industry, Michael Livingstone struck gold when his Edinburgh zoo summer job became a full-time role
When Edinburgh zoo's giant panda, Tian Tian, was thought to be expecting a cub, Michael Livingstone's job took over his whole life. A keeper for carnivores and giant pandas at the zoo, he was part of a core group of five who closely monitored the pandas' behaviour. "We were watching them for seven weeks, 24 hours a day. It was a lot of work. When you get to the breeding season, and then watching for her to potentially give birth, everything else goes on hold," says Livingstone. "That is all you can think about – you don't really have a life apart from pandas. Even outside work, with family friends, people are always asking how they are getting on."

Livingstone, 25, got a summer job at the zoo in his home city while he was studying animal biology at Edinburgh University. After the summer he got a weekend job. "I was very lucky," he says. "The job was only meant to be three months, then I was lucky enough to get the weekend job. I was on part-time hours until the pandas arrived and then I was made full-time – not necessarily to work with the pandas, although that is what happened."

White-tailed deer jumps into cheetah enclosure at National Zoo, killed by carnivorous big cats
Two cheetahs at the Smithsonian's National Zoo came across unexpected prey and the result was predictable.

Zoo officials say a white-tailed deer was killed by the cheetahs after it apparently jumped into their enclosure on Friday. A spokeswoman calls it "a normal and expected reaction" by the carnivorous big cats.

The zoo says a zookeeper heard noises from the cheetah pen shortly before noon and found the deer carcass next the cheetah siblings, named Carmelita and Justin.

Doctors will examine the carcass to ma

So, If A Deer Can Get Into The Cheetah Enclosure, Does That Mean The Cheetahs Can Get Out?
Last week, the National Zoo's cheetah siblings Carmelita and Justin got a post-Christmas treat when a hapless deer hopped into their enclosure.

Zoo veterinarians are examining the deer's carcass to make sure there was nothing wrong with the unlucky animal (before it was eaten). Some other folks are examining a different sort of issue raised by this incident. As a person going by the username Suzanne L put it:

Third Honolulu Zoo director in 4 years resigns
Honolulu Zoo Director Jeff Mahon has resigned after less than six months on the job, the third zoo director to step down in four years.

On July 12, Honolulu Mayor Kirk Caldwell announced the hiring of Jeff Mahon's appointment as zoo director, a homecoming of sorts since Mahon earned his doctorate degree in zoology at UH Manoa. 

"I'm very excited to be back here. It's an amazing facility and a lot of ideas. Obviously you want to get the lay of the land before you do too many changes," Mahon said at the time.

But on Friday, less than six months after taking the job, Mahon told the zoo staff he was resigning immediately, effective that day.  He told staff he was pursuing some job leads, which he did not specify, sources said.

Mahon sent a letter to city Enterprise Services Director Gerald Saito the day after Christmas, saying he was resigning for unspecified "personal reasons." Mahon was not available for comment.  Sources said he'd turned in his city cell phone.

The city said he's on leave until his last official day on January 11.  He's paid between $89,724 and $149,364 a year.  Since he's a civil service employee and not a political appointee, his salary range is public but not the precise amount.

Mahon is the third director to leave the Honolulu Zoo in the last four years. That concerns zoo goers, like Dana Blechinger of Wahiawa who took her grandson and his friend to the zoo Monday.

"That's sad.  And I wonder why.  So I hope they find someone that has the passion to go ahead and watch out for the animals," Blechinger said.

A city spokesman declined an on-camera interview on behalf of city officials who oversee the zoo and zoo officials themselves, saying the director's departure is a human resources issue that they cannot comment on."

But privately, zoo employees said Mahon was not a strong manager and had trouble making decisions and they weren't surprised by his departure after only a few months on the job.

He also alienated staff in his first few days by going und

Tiger Bites And How To Avoid Them

Lin Hui is pregnant again and Chiang Mai zoo is ecstatic
Lin Hui, the immensely popular panda, is bringing good news for the northern city as she is 91 days pregnant and is expected to deliver in January.
Ritthirong Kulprasoot, acting director of the Zoological Park of Thailand, and veterinarians announced her pregnancy on Sunday after an ultrasound test at Chiang Mai University's veterinary faculty on...

Collections Change

Surabaya Zoo Gets it in the Neck again

Portrait of a lady: Al Ain Zoo’s gorilla ‘owner’
She is a 39-year-old widow who loves watching Barney the dinosaur on TV and her best friend is a long-eared rabbit.

Lady is a western lowlands gorilla, a critically endangered species. She is Al Ain zoo’s oldest inhabitant, having been brought to the UAE from Cameroon in 1978, when she was just four years old.

“We consider her like the owner of the zoo because you feel like she knows everyone here,” said Muna Al Dhaheri. “We don’t know what’s in her mind. But I’m sure she’s knows everyone.”

Lady has lived alone since 1998, when her male companion, another gorilla named Maxi, died from natural causes.

Zoo officials thought about finding her another mate but decided she might not accept him because of her advancing age.

To keep her occupied she was given a TV and DVD player, and her favourite programme stars the purple Tyrannosaurus Rex, Barney.

Last April zookeepers thought Lady might be getting a bit lonely so found her another friend – a tan-coloured, long-eared domestic rabbit.

It was hoped the new comp

Dai Nam Zoo’s elephant kills a mahout
Yesterday afternoon, Mr. Doan Huu Tai, 28, a staff of the Dai Nam Tourist Area in Thu Dau Mot City, Binh Duong Province entered the elephant cage to paint the iron fence to welcome the New Year. Suddenly, a male elephant of two tons approached, used its trunk to capture the man and threw him into a water tank.
Witnessing the incident, another zoo staff ran to chase the elephant, pulled the victim out of the cage and took him to the hospital, but Tai died.
Mr. Duong Thanh Phi, Dai Nam zoo director said the elephant was a gift from the authorities of Dak Lak Province to the zoo in 2008, when it was only two years old. It was named Ka.
Phi said Tai was one of the mahouts who had been taken care of the eleph

Paint smell may have caused elephant to attack trainer
An elephant at a Vietnam zoo may have killed his longtime keeper because the animal was upset by the smell of paint brought into the enclosure, experts say.
The trainer, Doan Huu Tai, was about to begin painting the cage of the 9-year-old elephant, Ka, Tuoi Tre News reported Wednesday.

Ka grabbed Tai with his trunk, smashed him against the wall of the cage and threw him into a water basin Monday, reports indicated. The zookeeper died later from a brain injury.

The 28-year-old keeper had worked with the 2-ton elephant for at least seven years at the Dai Nam Tourist Center in Thu Dau Mot City north of Ho Chi Minh City.

The smell of the paint Tai brought into the cage may have irritated the animal and made it angry, said Dr. Pham Viet Lam, director of the Saigon Zoological and Botanic Gardens.

He said elephants can be affected when confronted with unfamiliar factors such as color, sound or smell.

Elephant trunks are very sensitive to smell, said Dr. Vu Ngoc Thanh, a biology lecturer at Hanoi National University. He said t

 www.zoolex.org in December 2013

~°v°~  ~°v°~  ~°v°~  ~°v°~  ~°v°~

Hello ZooLex Friend,
We have worked for your enjoyment!



Giant pandas at the Vienna Zoo live in one of the oldest exhibits of the historic part of the baroque zoo menagerie since 2003. Adjustments have made it one of the most successful giant panda exhibits worldwide. In 2013, the third giant panda baby was born at the zoo. Since the animals are a loan from the China Wildlife Conservation Association, all the young return to China as part of a species recovery program.


Here is the German original version:




ZooLex Gallery:
With support of many volunteers around the world, we have been able to publish 302 presentations (including translations) of 182 exhibits from 97 zoos in 42 states in the ZooLex Gallery so far.

Promotion for ZooLex:
The new book "Zoo Animal Welfare" by Terry L Maple and Bonnie M. Perdue mentions ZooLex as a useful resource for exhibit design.
ISBN: 978-3-642-35954-5 (Print) 978-3-642-35955-2 (PDF)

ZOOS' PRINT is an online magazine published by the Zoo Outreach Organization Z.O.O. (www.zooreach.org). The monthly issues of the magazine regularly include ZooLex exhibit presentations.

ZooLex Editors:
We wish to thank all those who have taken their time to compile and submit information for exhibit presentations. Exhibit presentations were translated from English to Spanish by Eduardo Diaz Garcia and Alejandro Fernández, and from German to English by Hannah Gaengler and Monika Fiby.

Our free monthly newsletter is distributed to a steadily increasing number of subscribers, whose addresses mostly indicate zoos. The quality of ZooLex publications is ensured by our editorial board whose members edit and comment on all newsletters, Gallery presentations and papers prior to publication and dissemination. We wish to thank all our editors for this valuable support:

Barbara Brem, Jon Charles Coe, Lee Ehmke, Monika Fiby, Pierre Godlewski, David Hancocks, Kimio Honda, Andrei Kotkin, Monika Lange, Nevin Lash, Ivan Lozano Ortega, David McGuire, Dirk Petzold, Mark Sparrow, Simon Tonge, Joris Verbruggen, and Enquan Zhang:

Cooperation with WAZA:
Links to the ZooLex Gallery are available on the website of the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums at www.waza.org. 59 out of 97 zoos presenting their exhibits in the ZooLex Gallery are WAZA members.

Sponsors are the only financial support for ZooLex. Thanks to these sponsors, we can offer free access to high quality information on zoo design. Companies and organizations listed in ZooLex Firms offer special services and products to zoos and similar institutions.

ZooLex Statistics:
We are counting a monthly average of 30,000 visits, 220,000 page views and 1,000,000 hits to the ZooLex website.


Season Greetings to all our supporters and readers and our best wishes for the New Year!


We keep working on ZooLex ...

The ZooLex Zoo Design Organization is a non-profit organization
registered in Austria (ZVR-Zahl 933849053). ZooLex runs a professional
zoo design website and distributes this newsletter. More information and
contact: http://www.zoolex.org/about.html

Snow leopard on the loose in Belgium shot
Authorities near the Belgian city of Liege were forced to shoot and kill a snow leopard that escaped a zoo Tuesday night. The news comes as a sad ending for the animal that arrived from Austria only two weeks ago.

The leopard escaped through a window Tuesday morning at the Monde Sauvage safari park around 10am, spurring an intense search that included tracking dogs carried on throughout the day until the early hours of Wednesday. 

According to zoo officials, the animal was finally found in a parking lot inside the park, but security was left with no choice but to shoot.

Students in the area were kept indoors for safety pr

Thiruvananthapuram zoo to add infrared eye to detect diseases
The zoo authorities here are planning to procure advanced multi-purpose gadgets for detecting diseases among its exhibits.

As part of this plan, thermal imaging technology, which could detect slight variations in body-temperature, is likely to be introduced here. Thermal cameras have been extensively used in Singapore and Chinese airports during the SARS outbreak in 2002-2003, to find affected passengers.

The zoo here has been in talks with a Coimbatore-based firm for inducting the thermal imaging technology.

"The equipment has to be customized to suit the specific needs of the zoo. We already have had a trial run of the equipment, which has several advantages,'' a zoo official said on condition of anonymity since he was not authorized to speak to the media.

Thermographic-or infrared-cameras can detect radiation emitting from a body in the infrared range. It then produces images of that radiation, called thermograms. Thermal imaging can measure temperature without contact and is non-invasive. The image produced by a thermal imaging camera is two-dimensional, with each point of the image containing temperature data: cold temperatures are shown in dark colors and high temperatu

 Journal of Threatened Taxa
The International Journal on Conservation & Taxonomy
ISSN 0974-7907 (online) | 0974-7893 (print)
December 2013 | Vol. 5 | No. 17 | Pages 5181-5304
Date of Publication 26 December 2013 (online & print)
Rediscovery of Pseudophilautus hypomelas (Günther, 1876) (Amphibia: Anura: Rhacophoridae) from the Peak Wilderness, Sri Lanka, a species thought to be extinct!
-- L.J. Mendis Wickramasinghe, Dulan Ranga Vidanapathirana, M.D. Gehan Rajeev & Nethu Wickramasinghe, Pp. 5181–5193
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Rediscovery of Hypselobarbus pulchellus, an endemic and threatened barb (Teleostei: Cyprinidae) of the Western Ghats, with notes on H. dobsoni and H. jerdoni
-- J.D. Marcus Knight, Ashwin Rai & Ronald K.P. D’souza, Pp. 5194–5201
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Distribution, threats and conservation status of Hypselobarbus thomassi (Day, 1874), a poorly known cyprinid fish of the Western Ghats freshwater ecoregion
-- Anvar Ali, Siby Philip, Neelesh Dahanukar, C.R. Renjithkumar, A. Bijukumar & Rajeev Raghavan, Pp. 5202–5213
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Phylogenetic position and osteology of Pethia setnai (Chhapgar & Sane, 1992), an endemic barb (Teleostei: Cyprinidae) of the Western Ghats, India, with notes on its distribution and threats
-- Unmesh Katwate, Mandar S. Paingankar, Shrikant Jadhav & Neelesh Dahanukar, Pp. 5214–5227
In situ observations on the habitat and abundance of the squat lobster Gastroptychus perarmatus (Haig, 1968) (Crustacea: Decapoda: Chirostylidae) in the northern Gulf of California, Mexico
-- Michel E. Hendrickx, Alejandro Hinojosa & Manuel Ayón-Parente, Pp. 5228–5236
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Range extension and larval habitat of Lyriothemis tricolor Ris, 1919 (Odonata: Anisoptera: Libellulidae) from southern Western Ghats, India
-- K.S. Anoop Das, K.A. Subramanian, K.G. Emiliyamma, Muhamed Jafer Palot & K.A. Nishadh, Pp. 5237–5246
Behavioural sampling techniques and activity pattern of Indian Pangolin Manis crassicaudata (Mammalia: Manidae)
in captivity
-- Rajesh Kumar Mohapatra & Sudarsan Panda, Pp. 5247–5255
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Community and conservation reserves in southern India: status, challenges and opportunities
-- Arun Kanagavel, Revati Pandya, Cynthia Sinclair, Aditya Prithvi & Rajeev Raghavan, Pp. 5256–5265
Endangered West African Chimpanzees Pan troglodytes verus (Schwarz, 1934) (Primates: Hominidae) in Senegal prefer Pterocarpus erinaceus, a threatened tree species, to build their nests: implications for their conservation
-- Papa Ibnou Ndiaye, Anh Galat-Luong, Gérard Galat & Georges Nizinski, Pp. 5266–5272
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Weather-induced mass deaths of the Common House Swift Apus affinis in Thengumarahada Village of the Nilgiris,  southern India
-- B. Ramakrishnan, G. Sivasubramanian, K. Ramkumar & S. Ramasubramanian, Pp. 5273–5276
Distribution of catfishes in wetlands of two flood plain districts in Tamil Nadu, India
-- B. Rajagopal & Priya Davidar, Pp. 5277–5282
Photographic records of the Asiatic Wildcat from two states of India
-- Anant Pande, Anirudh Vasava, Ridhima Solanki, C.M. Bipin & Y.V. Jhala, Pp. 5283–5287
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
Birds of the Sálim Ali Centre for Ornithology and Natural History Campus, Anaikatty Hills, southern India
-- A. Mohamed Samsoor Ali, S.B. Shanthakumar, S. Ramesh Kumar, R. Chandran, S. Suresh Marimuthu & P.R. Arun, Pp. 5288–5298
A first record of the benthic form of Stylocheilus longicauda (Quoy & Gaimard, 1824) (Anaspidea: Aplysiidae) from Gujarat and Maharashtra along the mainland west coast of India
-- Deepak Apte, Pp. 5299–5300
CEPF Western Ghats Special Series
A first record of Oplatocera halli Lepesme, 1956 (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) from western India
-- H.V. Ghate & Narendra M. Naidu, Pp. 5301–5304
Thanking you
Sanjay Molur

Founder Editor, Journal of Threatened Taxa
Wildlife Information & Liaison Development (WILD) Society / Zoo Outreach Organization
96, Kumudam Nagar, Vilankurichi Road, Coimbatore 641035 Tamil Nadu, India
Ph: +91 422 2665298, 2665450, Fx: +91 422 2665472


The Zoo Biology Group is concerned with all disciplines involved in the running of a Zoological Garden. Captive breeding, husbandry,cage design and construction, diets, enrichment, man management,record keeping, etc etc


Join Zoo News Digest Facebook Page

updated daily


Follow me on

(Click on Follow at the top of the Hubpage)


Peter Dickinson
Dubai: ++ 971 (0)50 4787 122

Skype: peter.dickinson48

Mailing address:
10 Cheshire View
Appleyards Lane
United Kingdom

"These are the best days of my life"