Keepers at Port Lympne Animal Reserve in Kent are celebrating as not one, but three litters of endangered African painted dog puppies have made their public debut.
It's thought less than 3000 of this breed, which is most commonly found in Southern Africa, now remain in the wild.
The birth of these pups, who are now three months old and a mix of males and females, takes the number of African painted dogs at the Reserve, near Ashford, to a staggering 43.
A new present has arrived at Port Lympne animal reserve in Kent - just in time for Christmas.
The Malayan tapir is an extremely rare, endangered species but newborn baby Nias has given hope to animal keepers. He is one of only around two thousand tapirs believed to exist in the world.
Nias is the eleventh Malayan tapir to be born at Port Lympne reserve, near Hythe, since 1989.
Lemurs and monkeys are getting into the Halloween spirit with carved pumpkins and ghosts at their home at Port Lympne reserve in Kent.
The pumpkins have been smeared with peanut spread as an extra special treat for the black and white ruffed lemurs and capuchin monkeys.
It seems that something is in the water at a wildlife park in Kent, as keepers have welcomed five newborns in the past month.
Port Lympne Wild Animal Park are celebrating the arrivals including a newborn bison, antelope, fishing cat kittens, fossa pups and a baby drill.
Adrian Harland, Animal Director at the park, said: "We’re all delighted with our spring baby boom and most of the youngsters are now starting to venture out and explore their new surroundings."
Although some of the newborns are out exploring their enclosures, the fossa pups are more shy deciding to stay in their next box.
Keepers are still keeping an eye on the pups with the help of technology by setting up a live feed from the den to a widescreen TV for visitors to watch.
A Kent wildlife park is celebrating the birthday of one of their most famous animal residents.
Ambam the gorilla went viral in 2011, when a video of him walking upright like a human was shared worldwide.
Port Lympne Wildlife Park are holding a special party for the western lowland gorilla by giving him a very special birthday cake and celebrations at the park.
The gorilla developed his unusual skill of walking on two legs when he was hand-raised after being separated from his mother.
Tigers at Port Lympne Animal Park have been enjoying Christmas presents as such of an enrichment scheme.
The Amur tigers get to enjoy festively decorated boxes, sprayed with an array of fragrances.
The tigers dug into the presents eagerly by ripping them open and rubbing against them.
Providing tigers with new scents excites their sense of smell and is important to create a simulating environment for the animals.
Ben Thompson, Large Carnivore keeper said: "Seeing the tigers interact with new scents is really important. It stimulates their natural behaviour, such as the flehmen reaction (where they expose their tongues to transfer scents to the vomeronasal organ in their mouth)
"They enjoy rubbing against the scent and scent marking over the top themselves. They particularly enjoy Calvin Klein’s Obsession For Men!”
A family of endangered gorillas have arrived at their new home at an animal park in Kent. The eight western lowland gorillas are headed up by Kouillou. The group are now settling in at the Port Lympne Wild Animal Park park near Hythe.
Four beautiful cheetah cubs have made an appearance at Port Lympne Wild Animal Park in Kent.
The cubs are the first to be born at the park in 30 years and keepers are thrilled with the progress they are making so far.
Richard Barnes, head of large carnivores said, "We are really chuffed that as a first time mum, Izzy's done really well.
"It is quite difficult to breed cheetahs as the process is quite different to other species, so we are really please that it has all gone well."