Bristol Zoo is celebrating the arrival of two critically-endangered Asiatic lion cubs. Kamran and Ketan are being hand-reared by keepers.
More than 750 people celebrating Halloween visited Bristol Zoo for its Fright Night.
Chief Executive of 'Visit England' toured the zoo to see for himself the secrets of the attraction's success.
Pictures of two baby armadillos have been released by Bristol Zoo Gardens.
The youngsters have spent most of their life huddled up in a nest box but at two months old, they are starting to emerge and root for food.
The pair are six-banded armadillos, mainly found on open plains and closely related to sloths and anteaters.
A new £1m expansion of the gorilla enclosure at Bristol Zoo opens to the public this Bank Holiday weekend.
The gorilla's new home has more than double the space and a new glass atrium so visitors will be able to get an even better view of the animals.
Bristol Zoo Gardens is now home to 19 upside-down jellyfish. The jellyfish - properly known as Cassiopea - get their name because their tentacles and mouth face upwards. As well as eating small plankton, they have algae living inside their bodies, providing them with energy through photosynthesis.
The jellyfish have arrived from ZSL London Zoo, Liverpool Aquarium and Bug House. Upside-down jellyfish predominantly live in the Caribbean but can also be found in shallow waters in warmer areas of the world.
Upside-down jellyfish depend on mangrove forests and shallow lagoons, making them more vulnerable than open-ocean jelly species. These habitats are one of the world’s most threatened ecosystems due to coastal development and pollution.
Bristol Zoo will open the first part of its new wildlife park this summer.
The ambitious project will be called Wild Place and people will be able to walk around a recreation of a Madagascan village and African savannah, complete with a variety of animals.
This is only the first stage in a much larger project to develop the full 136 acre site close to Cribbs Causeway in South Gloucestershire.
From the giraffes to the gerbils, Paignton Zoo will be carrying out its annual census of animals.
A potential headache for zookeepers, the stock-take involves counting more than 2000 creatures, including hundreds of giant cockroaches.
An endangered species of Lemur has been introduced in Bristol Zoo as part of a breeding programme. The keepers say there are only 5,000 of these gentle Lemurs left. We spoke to Leanne Croker about the new additions.
Keepers at Bristol Zoo are hoping their new addition will be a hit with the ladies. 4-year-old 'Mr Grey' has been brought in as part of a breeding programme. The endangered Lemur is named after the lead character in one of the best selling book, Fifty Shades of Grey.
He's now spending some quality time getting to know Mrs Grey, whose come down all the way from France.