The trauma inflicted upon the captured elephants means any 'visitor experience' is wholly un-educational.
Elephants are highly emotional animals, with strong social bonds and the power of cognitive thought. Breaking up elephant family units causes emotional trauma, to the captured calf, as well as the remaining herd.
Additionally, seizing wild elephants and placing them into captivity in China, so that fee-paying visitors might be able to "enjoy" them, is illogical. To witness elephants in forced confinement is not to witness elephants at all - physically, yes, but a captured animal will not display natural behavior and this is especially true for elephants, a species that requires vast space to roam - space that is not provided by any zoo or safari park anywhere in the world. That space exists only in Africa, the home of these elephants and that is where these elephants should be seen, in their home, among their families, being elephants!
The return of fully grown elephants to the wild, after five years of captivity is unrealistic and shows a total lack of understanding of the species well-being.
In the article Zimbabwe's Environment Minister, Saviour Kasukawere talks of returning these 27 elephants to the wild after five years. That in five years' time, these 27 elephants will be given up by the Chinese Safari Park and either the Park of Zimbabwe will then cover the transport costs of sending 27 elephants, who would then purportedly be large animals at 10 years of old, from China to Zimbabwe is implausible, unrealistic and a cynical ploy to placate international outcry.