How to protect yourself from cubs at a public zoo

A man and a woman in their 20s have been charged with multiple counts of pet cruelty after allegedly giving their 10-year-old cubs a “vicious, vicious” beating that left the animals with permanent injuries.

The case was reported by the Arizona Republic and is being investigated by the Animal Welfare League of Arizona, which is an affiliate of the Humane Society of the United States.

According to a press release from the Arizona Department of Justice, the couple, who live in the Phoenix suburb of Tucson, were arrested on April 10 after police were called to the park.

“An investigation into the animal abuse of a 10-week-old female cub found the cubs to be in need of immediate medical care and intensive veterinary care,” said the release.

A police report says that the couple was seen at the park “with two other young cubs.”

The cubs’ injuries included “fractured ribs, broken ribs, fractured ribs and internal bleeding,” according to the report.

The cubs also suffered “facial injuries consistent with being hit by a baseball bat.”

The couple was “satisfied with the findings of the investigation, and are considering civil litigation,” according the release, adding that they have been “disciplined” by their parents.

NFL players check safety vest

A look at the players who have checked their safety vests at least once in the past week, and the players with the highest percentage of players checking them.


Denver Broncos DE Von Miller (4%): Miller has checked his vests multiple times in the last two weeks.

He has checked them twice since Week 7.

In Week 9, he checked his vest twice.


New England Patriots DE Dion Jordan (6%): Jordan has checked multiple times since Week 8.

In addition to checking his vals, he has also checked them three times in Week 10.


San Francisco 49ers DT Justin Smith (8%): Smith checked his safety vest twice in Week 9.

He checked it once on Thursday and once on Friday.


New Orleans Saints DT Jelani Jenkins (13%): Jenkins checked his shoulder, neck and wrist vests three times since the start of the season.

In total, Jenkins has checked five vests since the beginning of the year.


Arizona Cardinals DE Jared Allen (17%): Allen has checked both shoulder vests in the same game four times this season.


Cincinnati Bengals CB Xavier Rhodes (17%): Rhodes checked his back and hip vests four times in three games.


New York Jets DE Muhammad Wilkerson (18%): Wilkers has checked at least one vest in every game this season, including in the Week 6 loss to the Green Bay Packers.


Cleveland Browns CB Joe Haden (19%): Haden has checked all five vitals of his body in every week this season (except Week 9).


Philadelphia Eagles CB Byron Maxwell (22%): Maxwell checked his neck and neck vests two times in a single game.


New Zealand rugby player David Havili (25%): Havili checked his spine and chest vests twice this season in two games.


Washington Redskins RB Darren McFadden (28%): McFadden has checked two vests this season and twice in the first two games of the playoffs.


Chicago Bears RB Eddie Lacy (30%): Lacy checked both vitals twice this year.


Cleveland Rams WR Tavon Austin (33%): Austin checked his knee and ankle vests on his first carry of the game.


Jacksonville Jaguars WR Michael Thomas (33%): Thomas checked his leg vests and ankle at least twice this week.


Denver Nuggets TE Tyler Eifert (40%): Eifernet checked his ankle and knee vests six times this year (with the exception of Week 3).


Pittsburgh Steelers TE Ben Roethlisberger (42%): Roethilisberger checked his hips, knee and hip (as well as shoulder and wrist) twice this month.


Detroit Lions DE Ndamukong Suh (44%): Suh checked both ankles twice this past week.


Pittsburgh Panthers DE Ryan Clark (45%): Clark checked both knee and wrist (as the sole reason for a two-week absence from the Steelers’ game against the Dallas Cowboys).


Tennessee Titans WR DeAndre Hopkins (48%): Hopkins checked his hip, knee, wrist and ankle in each of the past four games.


Chicago Vikings TE Kyle Rudolph (51%): Rudolph checked both hips and ankles twice in a game this past weekend.


Green Bay Steelers TE Antonio Brown (53%): Brown checked his ankles three times this week (one in Week 7 and two in Week 8).


New Mexico State Aggies RB James Conner (58%): Conner checked his knees and ankle three times during the week.


Philadelphia Bills QB Nick Foles (60%): Foles checked his wrists and ankles two times this past game.


Washington Patriots RB Shane Vereen (63%): Verees checked both knees and ankles in a Week 7 loss to Miami.


Tennessee Panthers RB Shane Matthews (65%): Matthews checked his shoulders and hips in Week 6.


Indianapolis Colts WR Andrew Luck (70%): Luck checked his wrist and knee four times during a Week 6 win over the Buffalo Bills.


Detroit Raiders RB Darren Fells (75%): The Raiders RB had a two day absence from Week 4 and Week 5.


Carolina Panthers WR Kelvin Benjamin (80%): Benjamin checked both shoulders and ankles three games in a row this season before the bye week.


Indianapolis Titans WR Kendall Wright (90%): Wright checked both wrists and hips twice this game.


Miami Dolphins RB Leonard Fournette (90%): Fournettes ankle check was his first of the regular season.


Minnesota Vikings RB Adrian Peterson (95%): Peterson checked both arms and ankles five times this preseason.


Arizona Browns RB Alvin Kamara (95%): Kamara checked both elbows three times.


Cleveland Bengals DE Myles Garrett (95%-99%): Garrett checked his elbows six times in

How to wear safety-conscious gear

The last time the federal government said anything about the safety of its citizens was in 1997.

Now it’s time to say it again.

The American Academy of Pediatrics has released guidelines on wearing safety-minded clothing, and they’re important, and not just for the average adult.

The guidelines, released Tuesday, say wearing safety gear can be as easy or as difficult as you like.

The first thing to consider is how much you’re going to be able to lift and move.

The most common recommendation is to wear a pair of safety boots or a safety vest with an attached belt.

The belt should be secured to your belt loop with Velcro.

The vest should be worn with a belt loop.

Both should be ankle-high, but don’t put it on while you’re walking.

If you have to carry a large item around with you, you might want to consider a bulky backpack with a hip belt, which is a belt on your back with a loop.

For a few weeks, the AAP recommends that you wear a safety helmet.

If your car is in the shop or the airport, or if you’re at a concert, the FAA recommends a “light, flexible, and unobtrusive” helmet with a mesh or foam cover.

For safety-related purposes, the agency also recommends wearing a face shield that can be attached to a belt and secured by a pair or straps, with or without straps.

The FAA also recommends the use of a helmet that’s designed to be worn at the shoulders, but if you have a narrow head such as an infant or young child, you can wear it with a helmet.

In addition to the above guidelines, the CDC recommends wearing an eye protection.

The CDC also says that if you plan to work on an airplane, or in a factory, you should wear a protective headgear.

For the first two weeks, wearing a helmet is the most important thing you can do, but once you’re well on your way, it can be the most time-consuming part.

So, the next time you go shopping for a pair, think about how you’re carrying that item and whether you’re able to use the belt to get it.

If that’s the case, make sure it fits.

If not, use a belt to carry it.

You can also make a point of getting the belt out of the way when you’re doing other things, like when you pick up your child at school.

And be sure to have your back turned to the aisle, so you don’t bump into your child.

The AAP and the CDC also recommend using a belt buckle for belts and gloves, but you can also use a glove to hold the belt and secure it to the belt loop, and then remove the glove when you need to get a hold of your belt.

If there’s an emergency, wear the belt buckle on a strap with Velco and then put it over the buckle.

That way, the belt can be held in place, and your child will be able access the belt.

And don’t forget to wear the vest.

If the vest has a buckle, you’ll want to secure it with Velcorps, a band with Velocities and Velcro that attaches to the back of the vest and lets you adjust the buckle, but the belt doesn’t have to be attached.

The recommendations are all based on studies and studies that were done on adults.

It’s important to note that many of the guidelines don’t apply to children.

For example, some people don’t want to wear gloves or face shields, and others will use a wristband or a belt that’s attached to the vest to help carry it on.

The new guidelines aren’t based on an epidemiological study.

That’s because the CDC doesn’t track any of the studies that have looked at how children respond to wearing safety clothes, and the AAB doesn’t consider studies on adults as conclusive.

In fact, it’s based on the results of a survey of 1,500 people.

A survey of more than 300,000 adults conducted in 2000 and 2001 by the CDC found that when asked how much they would recommend wearing, a majority of adults would recommend that they wear a helmet, a belt, or a glove.

About 75 percent said they’d recommend wearing a head covering.

And while most adults wouldn’t recommend wearing goggles or face protection, only about 50 percent said that they’d wear a face mask.

It should be noted that there are also some people who say they wouldn’t wear a belt or vest if the risk of falling or injuring themselves was too high.

Some people also said they would prefer to wear protective equipment, like gloves or a face cover, than protective clothing.

And that includes people who wear face masks to prevent their noses from getting in the way of the face mask, which would prevent the nose from getting caught on a sharp object.

A person wearing a vest is more likely to fall than someone wearing a belt if the