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."
Pictures of two red panda cubs, who were born only a few weeks ago, show how they are already exploring their surroundings.
Port Lympne Wild Animal Park welcomed the healthy cubs and say they are 'delighted' with their new arrivals.
The wild animal park announced the arrival of a female red panda, Wanmei, in July last year.
They hoped that she and male red panda, Tiang Ming, would hit it off.
Head of Small Carnivore Section, Neville Buck said, "The fluffy cubs are Wanmei's first and she is being an excellent mum. Tiang Ming is an experienced father so I think they are a great team."
Port Lympne Wild Animal Park in Kent, has welcomed two female giraffes. The endangered Rothchild species have been brought in as part of a breeding programme designed to boost the dwindling numbers.
Port Lympne Wild Animal Park has welcomed two female giraffes that were endangered in the wild.
The female giraffe travelled from Woburn Safari Park on Thursday morning and Port Lymphe will join an exclusive group of 14 institutions in the UK to hold Rothschild giraffes.
Adrian Harland, Animal Director said: "We are delighted to be accepted as part of this breeding programme. There are so few Rothschild giraffes in the wild that programmes like this one are essential. I hope, with the arrival of the male Rothschild that we will soon have the patter of tiny hooves."
Kent's biggest wildlife park has welcomed two female Rothschild giraffe that were endangered in the wild.
Two giraffes have arrived at Port Lymphe Wild Animal Park as part of a breeding programme to boost a decreasing number of giraffes in the wild.
Primate keepers at Port Lympne Wild Animal Park handed out lolly treats as temperatures soared into the 30s.
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.
The Aspinall Foundation, which runs two wildlife parks in Kent, is appealing for volunteers to help guard its herds of black rhino, after being warned by police that its parks are being targeted by poachers. It is believed to be the first time they have plotted raids in the UK.
Black rhino are critically endangered and have been hunted to the brink of extinction in the wild. Poachers are thought to have targeted the Port Lympne and Howletts Wild Animal Parks in Kent, as home to one of the world's most important collection of black rhinos, outside Africa.
Mr Aspinall said he would also like to ask visitors to Howletts and Port Lympne to report any suspicious behaviour to staff and volunteers. The Aspinall Foundation is one of the most successful breeders of black rhino. In the last seven years, the foundation has seen 33 successful births.
Security has been stepped up at wildlife parks in Kent in response to a plot to hunt rhinos. Police were tipped off that the animals are set to be targeted at Howletts and Port Lympne animal parks.
Poachers in Africa regularly shoot rhinos to make off with their horns, which are highly valued for alternative medicine in parts of Asia. The parks have called for volunteers to help them carry out 24-hour patrols, while police have also stepped up surveillance.
Rhino horn is worth £65,000 a kilo, which makes it more valuable than cocaine, heroin and gold. Two men were jailed after a failed bid to steal a rhino head from a museum in Norwich in February last year.
There are 20 black rhinos at the parks, out of just 45 in the whole of Europe.