A critically endangered Sumatran Rhino has been found in an area of Indonesian Borneo, where the species was though to be extinct.
In what was the first sighting of the species in the area for 40 years, a female rhino was safely captured in a pit trap.
Conservationists hailed the sighting as a "beacon of hope" for rhinos, which face poaching for their horns and habitat loss.
Thought to be between four and five-years-old, the rhino will now be moved to a protected forest 90 miles away.
Wildlife teams are working to move at least three rhinos to the sanctuary, in the hope of establishing a breeding programme.
Sumatran rhinos are one of two species found in Indonesia and have an estimated population of less than 100 in the wild.
In a series of special reports, ITV News investigated the poaching crisis and the battle to save the rhino and elephant from extinction.
Read our special reports here: