The last time I saw a raccoon was in the summer of 2008.
I was a kid, but I had never seen one before.
The only thing I had seen was the white raccoon that was at the zoo a couple of times.
The raccoon had been hiding under a tree in a hole in the ground, the zoo’s curator, Barbara Sussman, told me.
We called it the “lucky raccoon.”
The lucky raccoon was a bit of a rarity in the zoo, she said.
In 2007, about 40 raccoons were born in the wild, but only one was a male.
It was lucky, because he was lucky.
And he didn’t grow up to be a raccat, but he was a good, good boy, she added.
Now, just a few months later, a raccuniac has been spotted in a cage in the Tennessee Zoo.
According to the zoo website, the raccoon, called Midge, has a genetic mutation that makes him a male, but his female sex is unknown.
Midge is a male who is currently in a fertility treatment facility in Florida.
His prognosis is unknown, but the zoo is encouraging other raccoontas to join the clinic.
The Midge sighting comes on the heels of another rare sighting last week of a male raccoon on the zoo grounds.
The first time I seen one of those raccoos, it was in June 2008.
I didn’t recognize him at first, because the male raccoo was so small.
I walked around the zoo and took pictures of him, but it was so hard to capture it on camera.
I would have liked to have been able to take more photos of the raccoony in its natural habitat, the white patch of grass behind the zoo entrance.
But after seeing Midge again, I knew he was the one.
I don’t know if he was in that patch of white grass, or on the other side of the entrance.
I think it was on the outside.
The zoo is going to do a lot more research about Midge and his genetic mutation, zoo curator Barbara Suckert told The Associated Press.
Suckert, who is also the director of the zoo conservation program, is not sure what Midge’s condition is, but she said the animal is being monitored closely.
Midges mating season is typically April through October.