Chris Pronger is a Canadian professional ice hockey player with an estimated net worth of $65 million.Chris played hockey actively between 1993 and 2011.Chris suffered several career-changing accidents during his time around the ice.He is presently the senior advisor of hockey operations for the Florida Panthers.As of 2020, Chris Pronger's net worth is $65 million.Chris Pronger net worth is estimated to get $65 million, making him the 5th richest hockey player in the world.
Two Florida panthers were found dead days apart from each other, state wildlife officials said.Officials with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) said Tuesday that a 2-year-old male was found dead off of Golden Gate Boulevard in Collier County.It was struck and killed by a vehicle, the Naples Daily News reported.HUGE SNAKE MAULED BY ALLIGATOR IN FLORIDA, SHOCKING VIDEO SHOWSJust days before, on Feb. 15, a female Florida panther was found dead in Big Cypress National Preserve.The 12-year-old animal's cause of death is not yet known.
The puck drops on the 2017-18 National Hockey League season Oct. 4, and Twitter is ready to go.Twitter Canada head of sports Christopher Doyle shared the social network’s season preview in a blog post.Going into the new season, the five NHL clubs with the most followers are:The five most-followed active NHL players are:Alex Ovechkin, Washington Capitals (@ovi8)Roberto Luongo, Florida Panthers (@strombone1)
For years, the Florida panther, a majestic creature that lurks in and around the forests of the Everglades, has teetered on the edge of permanent disappearance.Closely related to the mountain lion, the panther once roamed across much of the South, but the ever-advancing modern world pushed it into a tiny corner of Southwest Florida.Since then, the panther has been coming back, helped by a government- and privately backed expansion of its habitat.Florida panthers are now thought to number around two hundred.Indeed, there are so many big cats in the Everglades that they are venturing out in search of new territory.The news cheered scientists and state environmental officials, who have been trying to coax a female panther across the Caloosahatchee for more than two decades.