Jia Jia, the oldest giant panda in captivity, was put down Sunday in Hong Kong due to health reasons.
She was 38, nearly double the average panda lifespan in the wild. That amounts to about 114 human years, CNN reports.
Jia Jia, whose name means "good," set the record for oldest panda in captivity last year when she turned 37. Since then, she had started suffering from high blood pressure, arthritis and cataracts. More recently, she began losing her appetite.
Here's how China's state-run news reported the death of Jia Jia.
(She) was a member of our family who spent 17 wonderful years with the Hong Kong people, and she will be deeply missed.
Jia Jia was rescued in 1980 before being given as a gift to China in 1999. Her mate, An An, is now the world's second-oldest captive panda at 30 years old.
On average, wild pandas live less than 20 years, and captive pandas live a bit more than 20 years on average.
While Jia Jia is being mourned, pandas in general are doing well. They're no longer listed as endangered.
Some Twitter users were grateful for her life.
And, of course, someone made a Harambe comparison...
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