It’s a strange decision, to be sure.
After all, the Zoo is one of the few places in the country where the disease hasn’t spread beyond its designated quarantine zones, and the zoo itself hasn’t seen a single new case.
But it also has a unique opportunity to help the nation cope with a new and terrifying outbreak.
That’s because it’s one of just a handful of zoos in the world that will be closed on Sunday, according to the zoo’s director.
“It’s just a way to remind us that we have our zoos and our parks,” said Wayne J. Allen, director of the Norfolk Zoo.
Allen says the closure of the zoo is also a way of reminding the public that the public has the power to protect itself and the public health.
The zoo has had two cases of Ebola in the last three days.
The first occurred on Wednesday, when a woman in a quarantine unit was admitted to the hospital.
The zoo is closed on Saturday, and on Sunday its staff will gather for a memorial service.
Allen says he has no plans to reopen the zoo on Sunday.
It’s unclear whether the closure will have a positive impact on the health of the public, but the move is clearly designed to help keep the public away from the virus, and keep the rest of the country from becoming the next hotspot.
“We’re very thankful that it is not a danger to the public,” Allen said.
“We know that the virus is not very infectious in the wild.
We know that people do come into contact with it in hospitals, but we do know that there’s a lot of other things that can happen.”
Allen has said the zoo will keep open until Sunday, but he’s not certain when that will happen.
If you’re feeling better, Allen says, you can visit the zoo at the following times: 7 p.m. to 9 p.y.
Saturday, Nov. 23: the zoo opens for the day, from 8 a.m.-2 p.t.
Sunday, Nov 30: zoo closes for the weekend, from 10 a.s.m., to 7 p.s., from 7 p., to 6 p.n.m.; the zoo hosts a free public meeting to share stories and ideas from the community.
The public is encouraged to visit the museum and hear from the zoo staff.
The exhibit will reopen on Wednesday morning, Nov 27.
7 a. m. to 8 p. m., Saturday, Dec. 1: the museum opens for business, from 5 p.r.m to 10 p.p.m; the zoo offers free tours of its exhibits and exhibits of other nature and environmental programs.
The exhibits will close at noon Sunday, Dec 1.
10 a.n., Sunday, Jan. 3: the park closes for an emergency shut down.
The park is closed from 7 a.p.-2 a.a.m, Monday, Jan 6; it will reopen at 5 a.f.m..
10:30 a. p. to 12 p.i., Saturday Jan. 6: the library closes for a three-day closure.
The library is closed until 2 p.a., Friday, Jan 8; it is open from 10:30 am to 2 p., Saturday.
11 a.t., Saturday-Sunday, Jan 9: the public art museum is closed.
The museum is open to the general public from 11 a.l.m-2 p., Monday, and is open all year, except during special events.
2 p:m., Monday-Thursday, Jan 12: the Hampton Inn is closed for two weeks to reopen as a meeting space for residents and visitors.
The Hampton Inn, in Hampton, Va., was closed for the Ebola outbreak, but reopened after the first week of January.
It was reopened by the end of January, and has since become one of Norfolk’s busiest hotel lobbies.
9 a.h. to 4 p.c., Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 6-7: the Norfolk Museum of Natural History closes.
The Norfolk Museum is a museum with exhibits in biology, art, chemistry, history, wildlife and medicine.
4 p.f., Sunday-Thursday-Saturday, Feb 7: the Zoo at the Norfolk Botanical Gardens is closed to the world.
The Zoo is a free-standing facility that houses many exhibits.
The Museum’s visitors are welcome to visit for a free hour, but all visitors must bring their own bags and must use a public toilet.
3 p.w. to 10:20 a.u., Friday Feb. 8: the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts is closed because of the Ebola virus outbreak.
The Virginia Museum is an independent museum that provides a space for visitors to explore the rich history of the state and its diverse culture.
The closing will affect visitors who are visiting the Virginia Museums, the Virginia