The story of a life saved.
In Thailand, elephants have long been a symbol of conservation efforts.
But one of the country’s most vulnerable animals, the elephant shark, has become a symbol for the country, and its people.
The shark, which was found washed up on the shores of Thongkorn Bay, is being cared for by Thai Wildlife Service officials.
The government says it’s a protected species, and the shark will not be harmed.
But some conservationists are concerned that this is not the end of the story.
Here’s what you need to know about the elephant sharks.
Thongs People Are More Likely to Eat Elephants Than Humans For centuries, the Thongs have lived on the coasts of Thailand, Cambodia and Laos.
Thong people are nomadic hunters who live off the land and rely on fishing and fishing vessels for their livelihood.
But after decades of industrialization and development, the island nation has become increasingly urbanized.
They are now mostly living on the edge of the city, and are often at risk from poaching and disease.
People are also more likely to eat elephants than humans.
In fact, the country has seen an increase in poaching over the past decade.
Experts have attributed this to the island’s growing urbanization, the increase in human population, and an increase of people living in the city.
According to Thailand’s Department of Wildlife, a total of 20,000 elephants have been killed since 2000.
Of these, only 4,600 were found in the Thong region.
Wildlife experts believe that Thong villagers are killing the sharks because they are perceived as food.
Elephant Sharks Have Been Found in Other Parts of Thailand Many Thongs believe that elephants have always lived in the island.
They believe that the species was introduced there, and they believe that humans have killed them for food.
Some Thong have even taken the idea of “elephant hunting” to extreme, claiming that people who eat the animals are not allowed to return to the village to hunt them again.
They have also accused the island of harboring criminals and criminals in the community.
People who eat elephants are not permitted to return because they’re considered a danger to the community, and these people will be killed.
Thailand Is a Wild Country But there are a few exceptions.
In 2004, the government started enforcing strict rules for the killing of elephants.
These rules, which have yet to be implemented, mean that Thongs are prohibited from hunting elephants.
In 2015, a local man was convicted of killing an elephant for food, and is now facing prison.
Thaksin Shinawatra, who is now Thailand’s Prime Minister, has been quoted as saying that the government is only following the law when it comes to the killing and eating of elephants and that the ban on hunting elephants is “a matter for the people.”
In 2017, Thailand instituted stricter rules that prohibited the consumption of the ivory in the country.
But Thongs still eat elephants.
According, local media, the population has grown to more than 8,000.
It is believed that the elephants are used in the making of a popular delicacy known as “elephants gum,” which is sold in Bangkok and other major cities.
In recent years, elephants were also found to be used in traditional medicine in rural parts of the island, but it is unclear if this is due to a growing tourism industry.
Thais Are More Common in the Wild Than in the Cities Many Thais live in villages that are relatively small.
They typically live in the countryside or in the hills, and their hunting habits are often less urban.
But because of the decline of the Thais economy, the majority of Thais now live in cities.
This makes them a target for poachers and hunters.
In 2017 alone, more than 5,000 Thais were killed in the province of Phra Kannattham, according to a study by the Thai Wildlife and Fisheries Ministry.
According the study, the number of Thaksis killed increased by 7% between 2016 and 2017.
This is an alarming trend for Thailand’s wild animals.
Thonsi wildlife is considered to be protected under the Wildlife Protection Act of 1972.
But the laws governing wildlife are often inconsistent and vary from place to place.
In 2018, Thai Prime Minister Suthep Thaugsuban signed a law that will ban the use of ivory for cosmetic purposes.
But as of 2017, it is still legal to sell ivory.
Elephant Shark Taught to Swim and Swim Again Despite the efforts of Thongs conservationists, poaching of elephants is still rampant.
Thugs, who are considered to have the most ruthless of all Thailand’s criminals, prey on elephants.
The elephant sharks have been spotted swimming in the rivers of Thailand and the forests of Southeast Asia, and poaching is still on the rise.
In 2016, an elephant shark was spotted swimming with two other sharks in a lake in Thailand.
In May 2017, two more elephants were