A video is going viral on social networks, where a Mérida police officer manages to rescue a huge snake, that was wrapped around a traffic sign.
On this one-minute video, the state police officer can be seen rescuing a big snake in the streets of Mérida.
The video was posted by Joe S., on his Facebook personal profile, around 8 AM on Friday February 14th.
The situation was video taped on the corner of Calle 64A with 73, in Ciudad Caucel.
The recording shows how an officer of the Ministry of Public Security aboard patrol car number 6588 manages to rescue a snake that was curled up in the street sign post.
Some children passing through the corner realized the presence of the reptile and that helped to alert the public security agents.
One of the witnesses, a resident of the area, said her dog did not stop barking all night due to the presence of the snake.
Video goes viral
The video went viral, and in less than an hour it had 3,100 reproductions, was shared 176 times.
The specimen appears to be a Boa Constrictor, and it will be placed under custody of PROFEPA, so it can be relocated to its natural habitat.The Yucatan Times
more recommended stories
Yucatan hoteliers agonize during the “January Slope”
The arrival of tourism to the.
3 thousand jobs lost in Yucatan in December 2020
In December 2020, 2,999 jobs registered.
Trump’s return to the business world looks ‘very dark’.
New York City’s recent decision to.
COVID vaccine arrives in Tizimín, Yucatan
Tizimín, Yucatán, January 16, 2021.- Governor.
COVID-19 the most lethal assassin in Mexico.
Covid killed 10,000 Mexicans in 10.
State capitols and D.C. brace for potentially violent protests.
UNITED STATES (The Washington Post/AP) –.
Luxury sports car stolen in Ecatepec, Estado de Mexico found in Merida
Agents of the National Guard deployed.
The stucco mask of Ucanha, Yucatan a new discovery
MÉRIDA, Yuc.- The archaeological site of.
National Rifle Association files for bankruptcy
The National Rifle Association announced that.
New discoveries on the Amazonas Electric Eel behavior
In August 2012, Douglas Bastos, then.