| Sat Apr 15, 2017 | 11:19pm EDT As millions watch via webcam, giraffe gives birth in NY zoo left right April helps her ชุดว่ายน้ําราคาถูก newly born unamed baby giraffe stand at the Animal Adventure Park, in Harpursville, New York, U.S. April 15, 2017. Animal Adventure Park/Handout via REUTERS 1/3 left right April helps her newly born unamed baby giraffe stand at the Animal Adventure Park, in Harpursville, New York, U.S. April 15, 2017. Animal Adventure Park/Handout via REUTERS 2/3 left right April comforts her newly born unamed baby giraffe at the Animal Adventure Park, in Harpursville, New York, U.S. April 15, 2017. Animal Adventure Park/Handout via REUTERS 3/3 By Gina Cherelus | NEW YORK NEW YORK After weeks of suspense, April the giraffe finally gave birth on Saturday to a baby boy, delighting of hundreds of thousands of people who have been monitoring a live cam feed from a New York zoo in anticipation of the long-overdue event. April, who had been due to give birth in January or February at Animal Adventure Park in Harpursville, in western New York, was pregnant for at least 16 months, compared with the typical gestation period of 15 months, according to zoo officials. April's celebrity and the public fascination with her unborn calf blossomed when the zoo began providing a live YouTube stream in February. Hundreds of thousands of viewers have watched the 15-year-old April since then, and more than a million people witnessed ชุดว่ายน้ํา ทูพีช พร้อมส่ง the birth on the livestream. The YouTube page on Saturday showed April going into labor and the hooves of the baby first emerging from the standing mother.
Okura, 65, wears a black version of the polo in photos posted to the Juan Pollo website; he sports a striped one for a photo in The San Bernardino Sun while holding a rotisserie spit stacked tight with whole chickens; another while standing in front of the dusty McDonald's museum he opened in downtown San Bernardino, California. Less than three miles from the museum, one of Okura's Juan Pollo chicken restaurants is set on a dusty four-lane road with few trees, kitty-corner from one of San Bernardino's many pawn shops. Though West Fifth Street was once part of historic Route 66, not much about it looks pull-off-the-road-and-read-a-plaque-worthy today. In July, the 100+ degree days let off so much heat here that it looks like you're driving into a mirage. Yet Okura has tried to turn this restaurant, the second location in a chain of more than two dozen, into a tourist destination of sorts. If Okura gets his way, someday people might visit the McDonald's museum, then pop over to see the place where the grand chicken empire of Juan Pollo began. Juan Pollo has all the hallmarks of a kitschy local chain. There are framed newspaper cutouts from the three decades Okura's been in business, photos of Okura smiling with generations of Miss Juan Pollos in bikinis, heels, and tight dresses, and Polaroids of guests with their testimonials written in Sharpie. ("I eat here all the time. I should be owner," reads one.) The tables are brightly painted with murals of a pastoral countryside.
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