Giant pandas were once endemic to China, and today the world’s giant pandas are borrowed. The giant panda once had a tragic history. After the first time a foreigner discovered a giant panda in the early twentieth century, the giant panda immediately set off an unprecedented panda fever in the world. The giant panda who lived a stable life encountered a foreigner. Hunting and plundering. The foreigners at the time did not know how to raise giant pandas. They didn’t even know that their staple food was bamboo. They fed giant pandas to eat carrots and bread. Many giant pandas could not survive.
The first panda brought to the United States was brought to the United States by an American woman who claimed to be a pug in 1936. It was the first living giant panda, and the poor panda cub was then priced at $9,000. Sold to a zoo, but soon died, the woman went to buy other giant pandas, and eventually the woman died in poverty, and the thief was honored as the panda to set up a tombstone, and even in recent years to be adapted into a movie.
In the early decades of the twentieth century, a large number of Western safari, explorers, and museum specimen collectors swarmed and hunted large pandas. There are many specimens of giant pandas abroad. The most notorious is the photo of Roosevelt’s two sons hunted an adult female giant panda, who claimed to be just to show their incomparable courage.