A second "frisbee" seal is released back into the wild in Norfolk. But a third is still recovering and they're looking for three more.Read the full story ›
A third seal with a plastic frisbee round its neck has been rescued from a Norfolk beach.Read the full story ›
A voluntary beach closure is now in place at Horsey as wardens urge the public not to disturb the pups and their mothers.Read the full story ›
A grey seal which was badly injured when it became entangled in plastic is fighting for its life at the RSPCA's East Winch Wildlife Centre.Read the full story ›
The seal, nicknamed Mrs Frisbee, could have had it round her neck for six months - but no one could catch her to remove it.Read the full story ›
An aerial photographer says he has never seen so many seals on a sand bank off Great Yarmouth. He counted 4,000 of them before giving up!Read the full story ›
The country's first known set of twin grey seals have swum in the sea for the first time after being released from RSPCA careRead the full story ›
The UK's first known pair of twin grey seals born in the wild have been returned to the North Sea after being rescued in Norfolk.
The seals called R2-D2 and C-3PO were abandoned by their mother when they were three weeks old. Most seals only give birth to a single pup.
They have been cared for by the RSPCA for four months before being released back into the wild at Horsey north of Great Yarmouth.
"It was fantastic to see them dive under the waves and you think they're so hardwired, they know what they're doing.
"We don't teach them anything, we just get them fit enough to be released and it's up to them and they take their chances and off they go. So hopefully they'll have a nice, long, healthy life"
Click below to watch the video of the twin seals getting into the North Sea for the first time
A grey seal found stranded 20 miles from the coast and being cared for at an animal hospital at East Winch near King's Lynn has begun eating again.
The seal - nicknamed Dumbledore - was discovered on a farm in Merseyside. He's being treated for pneumonia and ate his first fish this morning.
Staff at the RSPCA's East Winch Wildlife Centre, near King's Lynn, have been inundated with donations following their seal crisis appeal.
A large number of seal pups were separated from their mothers by the recent tidal surge along the Norfolk coast.
The centre is currently caring for nearly 100 seals. Others have been transferred to RSPCA centres in Cheshire and Somerset. More than £25,000 has been raised to meet the costs of feeding the hungry seal pups, at a cost of £22 each week for every seal. They will need five months rehabilitation.