LOS ANGELES, California.- A woman faces charges of animal cruelty for allegedly causing the death of his dog by leaving it locked in the car in the middle of a heat wave that has raised the temperature above the three-digit number.
Jennifer Arriaga, a resident of Ontario, was arrested Sunday after a police break the window of the car to try to rescue two dogs and a cat that were in the interior.
The vehicle was parked in the block 3400 of the street Shelby, in Ontario, according to the report of the humane Society of the Inland Valley, where on that day the thermometer registered up to 102 degrees Fahrenheit.
It is not clear how much time had locked in, but when the police took the animals, one of the dogs was already dead, apparently of suffocation, because the inside temperature exceed 113 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the official report.
The humane Society of the Inland Valley indicated that they perform a necropsy to determine the cause of death.
The dog and the cat that survived were treated in emergency and is recovering at the animal shelter.
The authorities reminded the pet owners that an animal can die or suffer severe injury and irreversible, such as damage to the brain, with only 15 minutes that you spend locked in a car when the heat is intense.
The turtle caught (First prize, individual). The Spanish photographer Francis Perez portrayed a sea turtle trapped in a fishing net off the coast of Tenerife, Canary Islands, Spain, June 8, 2016. These turtles are considered a vulnerable species by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature. Fishing without control is responsible for many deaths of sea turtles. Photo: Francis Perez/World Press Photo | Univision
A large cat in my backyard (second prize, individual). A wild leopard wanders through the Sanjay Gandhi National Park, a protected area in the northern part of the city of Mumbai, India. The animal is about where humans live in search of food, usually dogs or pigs. The image is of Nayan Khanolkar, a nature photographer who has traveled to India to document the wildlife for more than a decade and a half. Photo: Nayan Khanolkar/World Press Photo | Univision
Monarchs in the snow (third prize, individual). A carpet of monarch butterflies cover the floor of the forest, The Rosary, after a snow storm that hit the state of Michoacan in Mexico in march 2015. The image is from Spanish photographer Jaime Rojo, a passionate by nature, trained in environmental studies and has been based in Mexico since 2004. Photo: Jaime Rojo/World Press Photo | Univision
The war of the Rhino (First prize, Stories). The south African photographer Brent Stirton documented the battle between the poachers of rhino and the small organizations that try to protect them, in the Kruger National Park, between Mozambique and south Africa. The image is of a rhino that was killed for taking his horn, of great commercial value. Photo: Brent Stirton/Getty Images for National Geographic Magazine/World Press Photo | Univision
Another of the images Brent Stirton shows Dorota Ladosz, a member of the organization Care for wild Africa, based on a rhino orphan, wounded. The mother of the little animal was killed by poachers in the Kruger National Park. Photo: Brent Stirton/Getty Images for National Geographic Magazine/World Press Photo | Univision
Giant Pandas (Second prize, Stories). The american photographer Ami Vitale documented the care of giant pandas in the Wolong nature reserve, Sichuan, China. This protection has made the species no longer is in danger of extinction. The image is of Ye Ye, a giant panda of 16 years.
Photo: Ami Vitale for National Geographic Magazine/World Press Photo | Univision
Min Min, a giant panda of seven years and your puppy is born in the center of research and breeding of pandas, Bifengxia, Sichuan, China. The consevacionistas chinese have been perfecting the methods of breeding, building up a captive population and protecting the habitat. Photo: Ami Vitale for National Geographic Magazine/World Press Photo | Univision
More than 400,000 people visit each year, the care center pandas wild Bifengxia. There can see these animals in the different stages of your life. Photo: Ami Vitale for National Geographic Magazine/World Press Photo | Univision
Now I can see (Third prize, Stories). This series of portraits of wild animals was taken by the photographer Hungarian Bence Mate in south Africa. The shots had to be very planned in order to capture the animals in the dark of night with an artificial light. This image shows a few buffaloes taking water. Photo: Bence Máté/World Press Photo | Univision
A rhino in the night. Photo: Bence Máté/World Press Photo | Univision
An elephant walks along the water. Photo: Bence Máté/World Press Photo | Univision
The deer and the stars of the african sky. Photo: Bence Máté/World Press Photo | Univision
Abandoned dogs await their fate in California Univision