Despite the fact that all species have the right to life, it is common to notice that not all animals are treated equally when they are saved. Fortunately for an amputated stork, this did not prevent a lady from showing sympathy with her condition and working together to produce the finest tale of hope and solidarity possible.
This bird was electrocuted and left dazed on the ground after being trapped in a high voltage tower. The collision left him with major injuries, the most difficult and life-threatening of which were to his neck and one of his wings.
Veterinarians had to amputate Gosha’s wing after he got medical treatment. Despite the fact that the operation was successful, everyone was concerned about his recuperation and questioned that he would be able to continue.
Elena went to the clinic, inquired about the bird, covered it in blankets, and brought it home.
“When I first heard about this stork, I went out of my way to find it. I came across an ill and despairing bird that was laying motionless on the ground. His eyes were filled with anguish and misery.” Elena Ersh is a Russian actress.
Nobody knows what would have happened to the bird if it hadn’t been for Elena, because the vets who treated her at the time failed to assess the seriousness of her illness.
“I phoned all of the private clinics seeking for an ornithologist […] once I inspected him, he indicated that if we had waited any longer, Gosha would have perished since his wing was diseased.” “They took another section of the wing, cleansed it, and advised a therapy,” Elena recounted of the operation, which lasted roughly three hours.
The woman from Mogilev (Belarus) was highly conscious of the bird that Gosha had christened and took special care of it in the first several weeks.
The animal was given antibiotics and had its legs massaged. After a week, Gosha began to walk, albeit he struggled to maintain his balance owing to the loss of his wing.
Elena planned to create a 100-square-meter cage in the courtyard after she saw he was well. This would allow the stork to fly freely.