Watching animals online, whether it’s through entertainment videos and gifs or as part of documentary-style television, has in some ways taken over and replaced the culture of going to zoos and menageries. Representations of animals on the internet and on TV captures behavioural highlights and important or interesting insights of mannerism that would otherwise be unseen, missed, or unrecognised irl, and can instead be scrutinised under more accurate equipment and specialised environments with the use of information technology. This means that the customs of capturing, sedating, and entrapping wild animals is decreasing in correlation to the viralisation and popularisation of observational animal-related content as it is becoming less practical and relevant. Perhaps we can foretell the descent of zoos as a full collapse or as completely shifting to its conservation practices and environmentally driven sectors. Or, conversely, the decrease in visiting zoos can result with a drop in funding and disrupt the preservation and protection of essential wildlife for sustainable ecosystems and species that are at risk of extinction and endangerment. Either way, the exposure to animals through screens, not cages, subtracts degradation that animals feel in captivity. This especially counts for animals living in zoos, where, in their presence, are observed as a social activity, leading to them essentially experiencing a type of objectification that encourages animals to be looked at, and fundamentally in all senses percieved, as inanimate (like inoffensive and aesthetically pleasing fauna, expressed in the phrases of wildlife "parks" and zoological "gardens").