Two monkeys have given their keepers the runaround after escaping from their cage in Marwell Zoo near Winchester.
Visitors said they were put "on lockdown" and posted photos showing efforts to capture the macaque monkeys as they roamed around.
The zoo later said "the situation with the macaques is under control" in a tweet, adding "we apologise for any inconvenience".
A critically endangered eight week old monkey has finally been given her name after members of the public voted.
Marwell Zoo’s adorable Sulawesi-crested macaque has been named Indah!
Indah is now starting to explore her new home with a watchful eye from mum and dad.
Born to mum, Drusilla and dad, Douglas, This is the first macaque born at Marwell for 10 years.
Sulawesi-crested macaques (Macaca nigra) are the most endangered of the seven macaque species found on the island of Sulawesi.
In the wild they live in tropical rainforests and mangrove swamp areas on the Northern Peninsula of the Indonesian island.
The animals face many threats in the wild - one of them is over hunting for food, as they are considered a delicacy in areas of Sulawesi.
A critically endangered monkey has been born at Drusillas Park as part of a European breeding programme.
The bouncing baby boy arrived on 18th March and is doing well under the guidance of proud parents, Kendari and Moteck; the zoo’s resident Sulawesi crested black macaques.
These large monkeys are very distinctive due to their bright pink bottoms and punk style hair.
They are native to the Indonesian island of Sulawesi where the population has dropped by more than 80% in the last 40 years and they are now regarded as critically endangered by the IUCN (International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources).
It's double trouble for one zoo in Winchester where two baby monkeys have been born.
The twins, which have not yet been named, are cotton-top tamarins and were born at Marwell Zoo.
Their parents, Inca and Roca,have been teaching their one week old babies how to look after themselves but it could be up to five weeks before the babies venture out on their own.
It's not yet known whether the proud parents have given birth to boys or girls.
Tamarins are on the critical endangered list and it's estimated their numbers have decreased by 80 per cent over the past two decades.
Monkey keepers at Port Lympne Wild Animal Park in Kent say they've enjoyed "a welcome ray of sunshine" with this brightly coloured addition to one of their Javan langur groups.
The apricot infant was born during some of the harshest weather to hit the county in years – and keepers are delighted at how the little arrival is progressing, their just not sure of its sex.
Simon Jeffrey, animal manager said: "Due to the cold weather we have not yet been able to tell if it is a boy or a girl – as mum has been keeping her youngster very close to her chest.
"It’s too early to tell yet whether this baby will develop a darker colouring."
Javan Langurs are listed as a vulnerable species on the IUCN Red list of endangered species and they face the same threats as other primates in Asia, including loss of habitat and hunting.
VIDEO: Primate Keepers at The Aspinall Foundation’s Port Lympne Wild Animal Park in Kent got into the festive spirit early. They treated the black and white Colobus monkeys to early Christmas presents stuffed with seasonal treats.