Alesya Kafelnikova Biography Alesya Kafelnikova Wiki
Yevgeny Kafelnikov’s daughter Alesya Kafelnikova was criticized and one commented: “Money overshadows everything”.
alesya kafelnikova, face carved by the gods pic.twitter.com/tXv1yxyWK8
— biker girl (@yslslutss) February 2, 2020
Alesya Kafelnikova social media influencer
A social media influencer has received a lot of attention online, mostly negative reviews, after posing nude on an endangered elephant in Bali. The model has been identified as Alesya Kafelnikova from Russia, who posed on a Sumatran elephant without clothes. She shared a short video of herself with the animal on her Instagram page on February 13.
The social media post showed the 22-year-old daughter of Evgeny Kafelnikov – former tennis champion and world number one – lying on top of the endangered animal as it shakes its ears and tail . Alesya shared the video with her over 500,000 subscribers, calling it “Natural Vibe”. She also posted a photo of herself as the elephant was behind her. She wrote the second article as “Loving nature is human nature”.
Her short video has been viewed over 160,000 times and received hundreds of comments. While some comments contained desperate words like “For the first time, I want to be an elephant,” others were primarily about animal welfare. According to The Sun, one person wrote in the comments section of the post: “Poor elephant. Aren’t you ashamed to lie naked on an elephant? It’s a living being. Money overshadows everything.” Another described the clip as a “violation” of the animal. However, there was one Instagram user describing the nature of the elephant when he wrote: “According to research by scientists – zoologists – the elephant’s brain responds to a person at the center who is responsible for … tenderness. That is, when an elephant sees a person, it experiences the same feelings as a person when it sees a puppy, for example.
World Wide Fund for Nature
According to the World Wide Fund for Nature, Sumatran elephants “feed on a variety of plants and lay seeds everywhere, contributing to a healthy forest ecosystem.” In 2012, “because half the population was lost within a generation – a decline mainly due to habitat loss and the resulting conflict between humans and elephants” changed from “endangered” to ” critically endangered ”.
The website adds, “Sumatra has had one of the highest deforestation rates in the Asian elephant region, leading to local elephant extinctions in many areas. More than two-thirds of the natural lowland forest has been destroyed in the past 25 years and nearly 70 percent of the Sumatran elephant’s habitat has been destroyed within a generation. In Sumatra’s Riau Province, the pulp and paper industries and oil palm plantations have caused some of the fastest rates of deforestation in the world. Elephant numbers have declined by 80 percent in less than 25 years, limiting some herds to small areas of forest. These populations are unlikely to survive long term. In Lampung province, the number of elephant herds fell from twelve in the 1980s to just three in 2002. Only two of the remaining herds are considered biologically viable. “