Adam Wilkerson said he was at the zoo with his family when someone came running around the corner yelling for help. "Still sending thoughts and prayers to her and her family".
The unnamed woman, who is in her 30s, was taken to hospital to receive treatment, KPHO reported. The Litchfield Park zoo says that same evening a female guest crossed a barrier in an attempt to take a photo of a jaguar and was attacked, sustaining non-life threatening injuries on one arm.
"The jaguar has clasped its claws outside of the cage around her hand and into her flesh", he said. At that moment, I grabbed the girl around the torso and pulled her away from the cage and it unlatches from her claw.
Video filmed by an eyewitness in the aftermath of the attack showed a severe gash on the woman's left arm.
"Help! Help!,' and without thinking, I just run over there".
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Kristy Morcom, spokesperson for Wildlife World Zoo, said barriers around animal enclosures are put in place for the safety of both the guests and animals.
Witnesses told officials that they saw her cross the barrier for the photo, according to the report. Shawn Gilleland of the Rural Metro Fire Department, was one of the firemen and paramedics present to respond to the incident; he provided information about the incident. "If you put the jaguar down, I'll NEVER go there again", wrote a woman on Twitter.
The water bottle distracted the jaguar, causing it to let go of the victim.
Wilkerson did not see the actual attack and could not comment on how the victim got so close to the animal. Ollson said about a year ago, it scratched another person who crossed the barrier.
The park director, Mickey Ollson, said this is the second time this month the female jaguar has swiped at a visitor who crossed a barrier-and neither incident is the jaguar's fault, according to the director.
Litchfield Park is about 20 miles from Phoenix.