A wild female walrus named Freya has been lingering in the port, is not afraid of people and seems to enjoy interacting with people, which is a hassle. The Norwegian government has warned that if Norwegians do not leave her alone, she will either be sent away or she may have to be euthanized.
CNN reported that the Norwegian Fisheries Agency said the young female walrus, weighing 600 kilograms, had been lingering in the Oslo Fjord, often playing at the harbour, sometimes climbing on yachts, getting too close to people, and being too sensitive to wildlife and wildlife. Humans are not good. Therefore, the Norwegian Fisheries Agency has informed the public long ago, do not feed, do not interact, ignore it, and wait for her to leave on her own.
Nadia Jdaini, a spokeswoman for the Department of Fisheries, said: "But recently, the public has ignored advice to keep their distance from walruses, with tourists swimming with Freya, throwing food at her, getting close to her for photos, sometimes It's about interacting with the walruses with their children."
We will have to consider other options, Jedini said, where option A is to force her away; plan B is to have to euthanize her.
Female walruses can weigh between 600 and 900 kilograms, and according to the World Wildlife Fund, more than 25,000 Atlantic walruses make their home in the icy waters around Canada, Greenland, Norway and Russia, Jedeni said. Marine mammals migrate frequently, feeding on mollusks and other invertebrates in shallow waters.
Freya came to the Oslo Fjord this summer. She was sunbathing on a boat and accidentally sinking a speedboat, which became the most sensational topic on social media, and many people came to see her.
Animal experts say walruses seek out islands to rest ashore, but usually leave quickly because they are afraid of people. However, Freya is special, "Not only is she not afraid of humans, in fact, I think she likes people. So that's why she doesn't leave."
Interacting with wild animals can cause some ill effects, potentially spreading diseases in the human environment, and more, so she must leave.
The Norwegian government is figuring out how to move her away, which is challenging and dangerous because the sedatives need to be carefully timed to ensure she doesn't drown in the water. "As for the last resort is to kill her, it's an easy way."