The pale-furred mutant likes to munch on grapes and cat food, said a woman who feeds and photographs the elusive animal.
Fearful for the albino creature's safety, the woman asked Brevard Zoo officials to trap it and put it on public display. She asked FLORIDA TODAY to withhold her identity so hunters would not converge on the raccoon's territory.
"I'd hate to see him get shot as a trophy," she said. "This is something kids would love to see. He is so unique."
Michelle Smurl, Brevard Zoo's director of animal programs, said the zoo is not at liberty to trap an adult animal that is thriving in the wild.
via Mrs. Kitten