By now, you probably remember the tour operator that took you to a zoo and a lake in Colombia.
Or how your guide explained that you could take a tour of a “wild animal sanctuary” in Colombia or Argentina.
But, while these tours may have been fun, the reality is that you may have stumbled across a tour operator’s own wild animals.
And these are just some of the many wild animals that have been discovered by the company.
The tour operators, which include Pancho Villa, Panchro Tours, and the popular and award-winning WildWild Adventures, have been the subject of many online outrage campaigns, which have focused on their alleged mistreatment of animals.
But these companies, which are owned by American tour operators that have a history of animal cruelty, have made a lot of money and are known for offering high-quality, well-trained and highly-paid staff.
While they do not have to abide by all animal welfare laws, Pachol and Villa have a reputation for not following the guidelines set out by the United Nations, which is a clear violation of their own rules.
Pancho Tours and WildWild are two of the most popular and respected tour operators in the United States.
Their main attractions are parks in Colombia and Argentina, and many other locations in the U.S.
WildWild Adventures is a similar company, with a few notable exceptions.
Wild Wild Adventures, which has been operating in the Americas for more than 40 years, has had a string of controversies surrounding it.
In the past, the company has been criticized for using captive-bred animals and for using animal-testing products to help improve their animal welfare practices.
In 2008, a video was released showing a Pacholta Tourist who was hired by Wild Wild Adventures to bring the “cage” of a wild bullfrog (which was born in captivity) to their facility in Bogota.
The bullfrog was given a variety of conditions, including being injected with insulin and given vitamins to help it recover.
After the bullfrog arrived at the facility, it was placed into the cage, which had to be “locked” to prevent the frog from escaping.
The bullfrog’s enclosure was eventually destroyed by the staff of Wild Wild Adventure, and its skin and organs were removed to test its heart and kidneys for signs of infection.
It was also found to have liver, kidney and other organ defects, according to a report by The New York Times.
The company said the bullface was removed to improve its safety, but the animals suffered complications and died.
The animal’s liver was removed from its carcass, and some of its organs were put in a freezer.
The video also showed how a Pancholta tour operator, who was paid to bring a bullfrog from the United Kingdom to the company’s park in Bogotá, could not have handled the animal properly.
The animals in question were the same bullfrog that had been given insulin injections and was given vitamins and oxygen to recover from a disease.
In 2010, a Brazilian company that specialized in captive breeding for wild animals, known as “Chico Safari,” conducted the same experiments on a bull frog it purchased from Panchotavis, according the Brazilian news outlet O Estado de São Paulo.
In 2012, the Brazilian company known as L’Ecole d’Animale, a branch of the world’s largest animal research company, BSI, said in a statement that it “takes the responsibility to respect animals and the sanctity of their environment seriously.”
According to a statement from the company, the bull frog that was put into the Pancholoves enclosure was born and raised in captivity.
It died when it was in the bull face.
The company said that it would have tested it for signs that it was sick and that they would have returned it to the enclosure if it had been healthy.
Wild wild, a company that specializes in the captive breeding of wild animals for research, also claims that the bull was born from an organ donated by a Brazilian tourist and that the calf had been kept in a cage for over two years, according a statement by the animal advocacy group Friends of Animals.
But the company told FoxNews.com that the lion cub died because of a severe bacterial infection and that Panchos staff did not treat it well.
In addition, according an Animal Welfare Institute statement, a 2009 investigation by the Animal Welfare Alliance found that at least four of the lion’s six legs were severed.
And in 2015, a study found that the cub was being kept in an enclosure with a rat, dog, cat, and a rabbit.
Pachol, Villa, Wild Wild and L’École D’Animales all deny any wrongdoing.
They say that they do their best to care for animals and to provide the best care possible for animals.