A baby seahorse has been introduced to a plastic parent at the London Aquarium to help keep him company. The creature is being kept in a separate tank until he grows big enough to join his siblings in the main display.
The London Aquarium is hoping to welcome its first brood of baby penguins, as a new colony of birds begins its first mating season.
But keepers have reported tiffs betwen rival males.
Penguins give their mates pebbles as a sign of affection - but other birds have been swiping them from the nests.
Aquarist Haley Clark says that collecting the pebbles is "like giving your girlfriend chocolate."
She said: "The male works out where he wants his nest and that is when he starts collecting pebbles. The female will join in as well after he has given her a few pebbles to place in the nest how she wants it."
But sneaky males sometimes steal stones from other birds' nests.
When that happens, they will run over "pretty sharpish and tell them where to go," Ms Clark adds.
"It can get a little bit aggressive but they generally back away very quickly."
The London Aquarium is lending its zebra shark to the Great Yarmouth Sea Life Centre with the aim of some fishy romance.
Zorro arrived in London from Belgium in 2009 but has never produced any offspring.
The six year old shark will be shipped off to Great Yarmouth today in the hope that he will mate with Athena, the resident female zebra shark at the aquarium there.