Scoop Up Your Snack Bag: What to pack for your trip to the zoo

It’s a good idea to get your favorite snack for your visit to the National Zoo, a new study suggests.

According to a new research article published in the journal PLOS ONE, zoo visitors have been known to snort peanuts and other snacks before, but there have never been reports of snorting and ingesting the whole animal before.

“Our study suggests that snorting or ingesting a whole animal may have been a common, but under-reported, way for people to consume snacks during the 1960s and 1970s,” said study lead author Dr. Jef Rutter, an assistant professor of entomology at The University of Texas at Austin.

“It’s something that’s probably never been documented before.”

The researchers said they discovered that people were eating snacks from animals they already knew were safe and harmless to them.

In addition to peanuts, the study found that people also were snorting chewing gum, chewing tobacco, chewing gum and chewing salt.

The study is one of the first to track the consumption of snacks during trips to the nation’s major zoological parks, which are part of the National Institutes of Health.

The researchers tracked snacks that people brought to the parks in addition to those that they brought with them from home.

The team compared the amount of food that people ate in the days leading up to their visit to snacks eaten during the trip.

They also examined the amount and type of snacks they ate.

Researchers found that snort-sniffing peanuts and chewing tobacco were consumed more than a quarter of the time during the trips, which typically lasted three days.

In general, people were consuming more than half of their snacks after arriving, according to the study.

The amount of snacks that were consumed after the zoo visit was significantly lower, according the study, suggesting that people consumed snacks that weren’t necessarily safe or recommended for people of all ages.

The most common snacks consumed after zoo visits were candy bars and chocolate bars, the researchers found.

The research was funded by the National Science Foundation.