Animal Diversity in Florida

Rhesus monkey

by Jeff Davis

In the latest news from the Third World country known as Florida, there is an illegal alien problem of the non-human variety.

An article on reports: “Officials continue to search for a monkey believed to be breaking into cars in a Tampa Bay neighborhood. reports a rhesus macaque has been spotted wandering the Mirabay neighborhood in Apollo Beach.”

“The animal is believed to be breaking into cars and disturbing things inside, although nothing has been taken. No injuries have been reported since the primate has been on the loose, but neighbors say they want it captured safely and moved elsewhere.”

Thanks to a large population of individuals who for some reason like to keep bizarre animals as pets, Florida now has breeding populations of Burmese pythons (who are battling alligators for habitat in the Everglades), weird Gambian rats the size of dogs with huge round Mickey Mouse ears, and monkeys of various types, one of which likes to break into cars.

White residents of Rhodesia and South Africa would be familiar with the problem, where it is a smart precaution never to leave your car window rolled down. For some reason monkeys love getting into cars, rummaging through the glove box, clawing and chewing on the upholstery and urinating and defecating all over the interior. They also steal any small objects they find and carry them off into the trees, and sometimes pelt car owners with them when they return to their vehicles.

The pythons and the gators have epic battles in the swamps trying to eat each other. The war seems to be going about 50-50—sometimes the snakes win and sometimes the gator gets a good chomp and kills the python.

Curiously, an effort is being made trying to get a handle on the invasive animal species.

Unfortunately, not much is being done about the many non-White invaders from Haiti and elsewhere. The non-White invasive species are quickly turning Florida from a White state to a non-White state. Too bad more people won’t admit that is a far more serious problem than Gambian rats.

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