Take a fresh look at your lifestyle.

The Wuhan family rushes to take coronavirus tests after finding a dead bat in their half-eaten pork soup

The Wuhan family rushes to take coronavirus tests after finding a dead bat in their half-eaten pork soup

  • A disgusting image shows the little black mammal floating on the half-eaten soup
  • The Wuhan family saw the animal while they were heating up the frozen broth
  • Then they rushed to be tested for COVID-19 and all results were negative
  • Is because experts have suggested that there is a link between wildlife and coronavirus

A family in Wuhan hastily tested for the coronavirus after seeing a dead bat in a pot of pork soup they ordered from a Chinese restaurant.

A disgusting image shows the little black mammal with its wings and body curled together as it floated on the surface of the half-eaten stock.

The customers immediately went to the hospital after the shocking discovery that they were afraid of contracting the coronavirus. Their results were negative according to local media.

A family in Wuhan is horrified after seeing a very dead bat in a stockpot they ordered from a Chinese restaurant. The photo shows the mammal found in the soup

A family in Wuhan is horrified after seeing a very dead bat in a stockpot they ordered from a Chinese restaurant. The photo shows the mammal found in the soup

The Chinese family, known by their last name Chen, bought a pot of frozen soup on July 10 from a restaurant near his home in Wuhan, Hubei Province, local media reported

The Chinese family, known by their last name Chen, bought a pot of frozen soup on July 10 from a restaurant near his home in Wuhan, Hubei Province, local media reported

The Chinese family, known by their last name Chen, bought a pot of frozen soup on July 10 from a restaurant near his home in Wuhan, Hubei Province, local media reported

It comes as the source of the coronavirus pandemic, which first surfaced in the central Chinese city last year, and has been suggested to be from wild animals, including bats and pangolins.

The Chinese family, known by their last name Chen, bought a pot of frozen pork soup at a restaurant near his home in Wuhan, Hubei Province on July 10, local media reported.

The father had eaten some of the broth himself, but saw nothing unusual, his son, Mr. Chen, said Hubei Television.

They were shocked to find the whole dead bat in the leftover food because they planned to eat it together on the third day after the purchase.

Mr. Chen said, “I wanted to heat up the soup and I scooped up something black. It was a small baby bat.

Mister Chen’s mother said she initially thought the foreign object was some kind of spice used for cooking the soup.

“I checked it with chopsticks and I saw his wings and ears. It even had fur, “the woman told journalists.

Footage released by the TV station shows the restaurant playing with the dead animal with a few sticks after taking it out of the food.

The disgusted dinners went to the restaurant where they ordered the soup after their shocking discovery.

Mr. Chen (pictured right) and his mother (center) speak to a reporter in Wuhan

Mr. Chen (pictured right) and his mother (center) speak to a reporter in Wuhan

Mr. Chen (pictured right) and his mother (center) speak to a reporter in Wuhan

The source of the coronavirus pandemic, which first appeared in the central Chinese city last year, is believed to come from wildlife, including bats and pangolins. This file photo shows a group of small horseshoe bats sleeping while covered with wings

The source of the coronavirus pandemic, which first appeared in the central Chinese city last year, is believed to come from wildlife, including bats and pangolins. This file photo shows a group of small horseshoe bats sleeping while covered with wings

The source of the coronavirus pandemic, which first appeared in the central Chinese city last year, is believed to come from wildlife, including bats and pangolins. This file photo shows a group of small horseshoe bats sleeping while covered with wings

The eatery offered to refund the family, but said they had bought the frozen product from a local soup manufacturer.

When the food company owner approached him by the local press, he denied that the bat got into the broth while making it.

He said, “Bats are normally active at night, but we make our soup during the day. We close the jar immediately when we’re done and put it in the fridge. We never leave it outside. ‘

The entrepreneur claimed that the black mammal had flown into the soup when the family took the food out of the refrigerator.

The local authorities launched an investigation into the matter after receiving a complaint from the diners.

But they couldn’t determine when and how the baby bat got into the soup, as found three days after the purchase, an official told the local station.

The Chinese family living in Wuhan was shocked to find the whole dead bat in the leftover food, as they planned to eat it together on the third day after the food was purchased

The Chinese family living in Wuhan was shocked to find the whole dead bat in the leftover food, as they planned to eat it together on the third day after the food was purchased

The Chinese family living in Wuhan was shocked to find the whole dead bat in the leftover food, as they planned to eat it together on the third day after the food was purchased

The image released by Hubei Television shows the little black mammal with its wings and body curled up together after it was found floating on the surface of the half-eaten stock

The image released by Hubei Television shows the little black mammal with its wings and body curled up together after it was found floating on the surface of the half-eaten stock

The image released by Hubei Television shows the little black mammal with its wings and body curled up together after it was found floating on the surface of the half-eaten stock

The family had also had nucleic acid tests after they found the bat. They have all been tested negative for the corona virus.

While no one seemed to be responsible for the incident, the soup maker said they were willing to pay the family 2,000 yuan (£ 224.56) in compensation.

The news is now coming as scientists continue to unravel the source of the coronavirus pandemic, which has killed at least 623,000 people worldwide.

Experts suggested that the virus had spread to humans by wild animals, such as bats or pangolins.

Advertisement

.