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  • Gator Aide
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  • Gator Aide played a large part in rescue efforts shortly after Hurricane Katrina. Because the hurricane hit mainly Southern states, the helpful alligators in New Orleans and the surrounding area were more than happy to emerge from their swamps and bogs, and assist in the rescue of humans drowning in the water, or trapped on roofs. Sadly, because alligators do not have opposible thumbs or large arms, their rescue efforts had to be made by grabbing hurricane victims using their large, toothy jaws, which more often than not led to victims dying sooner than they would have if left alone. Despite this, New Orleans Gator Aide Rescue Unit spokesman Tom Shavoski points out that
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abstract
  • Gator Aide played a large part in rescue efforts shortly after Hurricane Katrina. Because the hurricane hit mainly Southern states, the helpful alligators in New Orleans and the surrounding area were more than happy to emerge from their swamps and bogs, and assist in the rescue of humans drowning in the water, or trapped on roofs. Sadly, because alligators do not have opposible thumbs or large arms, their rescue efforts had to be made by grabbing hurricane victims using their large, toothy jaws, which more often than not led to victims dying sooner than they would have if left alone. Despite this, New Orleans Gator Aide Rescue Unit spokesman Tom Shavoski points out that When asked by a mother who had lost her five children to the alligator's rescue effort what the success was in an aide group that did nothing but decrease victims' chances of survival, Tom replied that he believes that she should ask herself that same question before criticizing others. The afforementioned mother replied by beating every alligator in the unit to death using a metal pipe. PETA members soon retalliated by decapitating her and feeding her body to their dogs. After this confusing argument and battle, residents in the New Orleans area refrained from further criticizing the efforts of Gator Aide.