A rare monkey from an endangered species has been born at Paignton Zoo.
The male cherry-crowned mangabey was born in the early hours of last Sunday, and has been seen spending time with his mother Kibibi, father Yengo and brother Kumba.
His species his native to tropical West Africa, where it lives in large groups of up to 25. Cherry-crowned mangabeys are endangered by deforestation and the bushmeat trade, but also live in protected areas, including the Omo Forest Reserve in Nigeria, where Paignton Zoo supports a conservation project.
Orangutans in Paington Zoo have been treating visitors to an extra special show - by walking a tightrope.
Take a look at some of the pictures below which show Mali and her toddler Tatau balancing 20ft above the ground:
A crocodile at Paignton Zoo found an effective way of resolving the problem when he found somebody sat in his favourite spot.
The West African dwarf crocodile simply sat on top of his companion - a red-eared terrapin.
The photograph captures the quietly-determined tussle as the two battled it out for space under one of the heat lamps.
We have multiple basking spots in the enclosure to prevent competition and allow plenty of choice, so why they decided to climb over each other, I don’t know!
The pair live in the Zoo’s Reptile Tropics exhibit and are usually on good terms.
A herd of multicoloured, decorated rhinos are coming to Paignton Zoo next summer to raise thousands of pounds for charity.
Following in the footsteps of the Great Gorilla trail in 2013, Exeter and Torbay will be adorned with 40 models to raise awareness of the rhino's plight and their critically endangered status.
The money raised will go towards saving them.
A rare King colobus monkey has been born at Paignton Zoo.
The animal, which has not been named yet, was born on Saturday to proud parents Martin and Ivy.
The baby is currently pure white but will eventually develop the distinctive black markings of the King colobus when it is about a month old.
The new arrival is important, as there are only six collections in Europe holding King colobus.
The species is listed by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) as vulnerable. It is threatened by habitat destruction and hunting for food.
King colobus monkeys, which weigh less than 1kg at birth, mainly eat leaves and spend all of their lives in tree tops.
She may not look like she's had a near-death experience but Aunt Bessie is "Staying Alive" thanks to that song by the Bee Gees.Read the full story ›
A baboon at Paignton Zoo whose heart had stopped was brought back to life after the vet giving her CPR used the song 'Staying Alive' to count compressions.
The ailing monkey, named Aunt Bessie, collapsed twice in one afternoon. After the second time her heart stopped her chances of survival were slim, but she began to recover after the zoo's vet played the classic Bee Gees hit while trying to revive her.
This, combined with adrenaline and corticosteroids helped the four-year-old monkey turn a corner.
Aunt Bessie is now fully recovered and back with her troop at the zoo.
A baboon's heart rate is similar to that of a young human so the British Heart Foundation’s TV commercial used the song because it's a good prompt for the rate of cardiac massage ... You start to wonder whether anything you do will make a difference, but you have to keep trying when you believe there is still a chance.
Paignton Zoo is counting its animals as part of the annual stock take.
Records are kept of all births, deaths and arrivals. Keepers have around 2,000 animals to count including 70 species of mammals.
Gambira the orang utan is getting a name for herself as a style icon. That's after she tried on an old sack she was given as a plaything. Keepers at Paignton Zoo say her choice of frock shows she is pretty intelligent.
Just how pretty she is, judge for yourself in this video clip.
An orang utan at Paignton Zoo Environmental Park in Devon has demonstrated a flair for fashion.
Gambira, a 16-year-old Bornean orang utan, fashioned a dress out of a hessian sack which she wore for several hours. The sacks were donated to the charity by the Costa Rica Plantation Company of Torquay.
This behaviour is showing both the intelligence and curiosity of orang utans. The keepers cut holes in the sides of the sacks but after that it’s up to the orangs how they use them. It’s great enrichment for them – it stimulates them mentally and physically and tests their dexterity.
They will use small pieces of fabric to soak up liquids to suck or chew. They also shelter under the sacks as they would giant leaves in the wild, which is practical if it is hot or wet, or if you want a bit of privacy. Getting into a sack is just playful curiosity.