Your name suggestions for two rare baby leopards born recently in Kent have been coming in thick and fast.
Here are our favourites so far:
Fred-eater and Sang-eater (geddit?)
Sweet and Sour
George (girl) and Michael - Sangeeta's favourite
Remelen and Jovore - Hope and Future in Hungarian!
Albert and VictoriaLubov (love) and Innya (innocent)
Mo (Farah) and Ellie (Simmonds)
Itchy and Scratchy
Click below for some great video of the cubs.
Those are just two of the suggestions Meridian viewers have sent in for the baby leopards that have been born in Kent.
The young girl and boy were born at the Wildlife Heritage Foundation in Smarden and are extremely rare.
There are only around 30 Amur leopards left in the wild.
The charity wants Meridian's viewers to help name them. Here are some of the suggestions that the WHF have come up with: Nikon (meaning victory), Kira (ruler), Yeisha (first woman) and Machurian (the rise of the Amur River).
Some of the ideas we've had from viewers so far include Fredeater and Sangeater, Spit and Spot, Sweet and Sour, Charles and Camilla or Albert and Victoria!
What would your names be? Add them to the WHF Facebook page here or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Click on the link below for inspiration.
A wildlife sanctuary in Kent is celebrating the birth of two extremely rare Amur Leopard cubs.
They were born a couple of months ago to Mum Xizi as part of a breeding programme at the Wildlife Heritage Foundation in Smarden.
And with only 30 of them left in the wild, it's a timely event - the Amur Leopard is now the rarest big cat on our planet. Andrea Thomas went to meet the new arrivals. Click on the link below to see her report.
Staff at the Big Cat Sanctuary need your help to give the cubs - one boy and one girl - new names
What would you call them?
The Wildlife Heritage Foundation would love to hear from you - or email email@example.com
Two rare baby leopards have been born at the Wildlife Heritage Foundation at Smarden in Kent.The Amur leopard is the rarest big cat in the world. It's estimated that there are only around 30 of them left in the wild.
Staff at the Big Cat Sanctuary hope to introduce them to a special breeding programme safeguard the future of the species.
But first, the little brother and sister need to have names. What would you call them?