She's a bit fat, lives alone in a field and is relying on donations of food from kindly neighbours. Porrick the pig was abandoned when her owner took all his other porkers away except for her. She needs a new home - but who would be willing to take on the friendly pot-bellied beast?
David Johns has been to meet her, speaking to the man who built her shelter, Lance Cruse.
Well, it's not just people and property that have suffered during the recent floods - wildlife has also been severely affected. Natural habitats have been washed away, food sources have disappeared and many animals have been orphaned.
Well incredibly two baby otters - just 6 weeks old - have survived that ordeal. After losing their home and their parents they were taken in by a wildlife hospital near Aylesbury. Juliette Fletcher has their story.
Two otter pups rescued after being found in Newbury during the floods are being cared for at an animal hospital in Aylesbury. It's believed the pups are around six weeks old.
The popular childhood joke asks 'Why did the chicken cross the road?", the answer being - to get to the other side. The question today would be, what did the chicken wear to cross the road?
With chickens becoming more popular as pets, a man from Wardington in Oxfordshire has created high visibility jackets to keep them safe when they're out and about.
Johann Paul says motorists will be able to spot the birds when they are crossing the road.
It is one of the biggest jobs of the zoo calendar.
Staff at Drusillas in East Sussex are starting their annual New Year stock take.
Each and every one of the 1000 animals at the park will be checked and counted.
The process can take several days and counting the smaller animals takes a great deal of patience and time.
Senior Keeper Claudia Perryman said, "It's important to make sure our figures add up for all the animals in the zoo, so as well as counting monkeys we even have to count the stick insects and cockroaches!"
A litter of puppies are recovering, after being dumped in a shoebox over Christmas.
The four pups were discovered behind a supermarket in Canterbury, and are now being looked after at a rescue centre in Whitstable.
It's thought they were just a day old when they were abandoned. They've each been named after holiday pantomime characters.
A litter of puppies is being cared for by a charity, after being found abandoned in Canterbury over the Christmas period.
A four-month-old pup has been rescued in Berkshire after he was found starving and freezing.
Dogs Trust's slogan 'A dog is for life, not just for Christmas' is being put into practice as they are hoping to rehome the puppy.
He was found as a stray and brought to the charity’s rehoming centre in Newbury, where is recovering after vets operated to pin his broken leg.
Jenny Hopkins, Assistant Manager at Dogs Trust Newbury, said: "We’d really like to see him in a home as soon as possible so we’re appealing to anyone who thinks they can offer Jingle a home to call Dogs Trust Newbury directly."
A animal charity in Dorset is appealing to the public to bring joy to a rescue dog by donating a box of goodies.
Margaret Green Animal Rescue in Blandford is asking the public to fill a shoebox to give to rescue dogs at Christmas.
Louise Keeling, who works for the charity, said: "This time of year is always difficult for us. We see an increase in animals coming into our care during the festive season and less people looking to give a rescued pet a forever home.
“If you would prefer to make a shoe box for a cat or chicken, or a larger animal such as a horse, pony or sheep, we have all of these animals in rescue at the moment and many more."
The public are invited to drop off their shoeboxes at either Margaret Green Animal Rescue Centre, Lincoln Farm Rescue and Rehoming Centre for dogs and Church Knowle Animal Sanctuary and Visitor Centre is just behind Corfe Castle, near Wareham.
The RSPCA is reporting increased attacks on animals and staff.
The charity says some of the animals it rescues have suffered injuries from weapons such as metal bars, knifes, and crossbows.
Air rifle attacks on cats are up by 40%. The charity says weapons are also increasingly being turned on RSPCA inspectors. Three out of four inspectors suffer some sort of abuse every year. Today the chairty launched a new appeal called Everyday Heros.
We spoke to Caroline Doe and Sally Jones from the RSPCA.