The 220,000-strong union has accepted the latest wage offer by employers.
A tower collapse resulted in outages in Braamfischerville, Snake Park, Dobsonville Gardens & Protea Glen.
Patrick Sawyer was put in isolation at the First Consultants Hospital in Obalende.
The defender collapsed in the second half of the Soweto Derby following an elbow to the chest.
Marvel superheroes of all kinds took over the fan convention on Saturday.
The ruling party says it’s come up with an intensive five-year programme of action.
Rebecca Davis says funding transparency should be enforced.
EWN Sport and Jeremy Harris take you to the heart of the 2014 British Open Golf Tournament. Visit this portal for daily updates and news.
This after Numsa’s more than 200,000 striking members accepted a wage offer.
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A stroll through the Bush Babies Monkey Sanctuary is almost like stepping into a fun, playful and imaginative world. From the harsh Haartbeespoort heat, you enter a tropical world with bristling branches and the sound of mischievous exotic primates.
Chico, the first to step out and say hello, is a tiny, fiery little Capuchin monkey who wanders around the seven hectare cage. Then leaves fall to the ground and as you look up to see where they came from, a Spider monkey is seen rummaging about in the tree tops. Her name is Sarah and she only makes her way down when she spots Craig Sanders, the owner of the sanctuary. Sarah quickly makes her way to the top of his head, where she starts checking his hair for fleas and then reaches for his pockets to see if there’s anything interesting she can find. As the walk carries on, numerous species creep out of the trees to gaze at the guests, there to observe them in their natural habitat.
Overall there are 75 monkeys which are being rehabilitated and given a chance to experience life in the wild. The sanctuary tries to simulate their natural environments, so as to wean them off of their interaction with humans. Most had been kept as pets and have spent most of their lives wearing nappies and playing with children’s toys.
Due to their popularity, exotic monkeys from regions such as Brazil and Madagascar seem to be a growing commodity in South Africa, where they are not protected by the country’s legislation. With that there has been an emergence of breeders solely dedicated to the trade. “People do not breed monkeys because they like them, it’s done for financial returns,” says Sanders who started the establishment in 2009 with the hope of de-humanising the primates, some of which had been abused or abandoned.