Now that's what you call a "lead singer."Read the full story ›
Firefighters and mountain rescue volunteers have been praised after rescuing a horse trapped in deep mud in east Cumbria.Read the full story ›
The fate of a Cumbrian zoo where almost 500 animals died within four years will be decided as a fresh licence application is considered.Read the full story ›
Water vole spotters are wanted in Cumbria and southern Scotland to help protect populations of the under-threat mammal.Read the full story ›
Councillors are being recommended to reject a new licence for a Cumbrian zoo over concerns about "deplorable" animal welfare.Read the full story ›
More than 6,000 attend one of Cumbria's biggest showsRead the full story ›
A tapir born at the Lake District Wildlife Park is preparing to leave Cumbria for pastures new.
Alvez is heading off to a breeding programme in the United Arab Emirates in a few weeks time. He's one of a family of four Brazilian tapirs at the Lake District Wildlife Park.
The three-year-old is the first calf of his mum and dad Muffin and Rio, and has a younger brother Zico, born in 2015.
There are four species of Tapirs in Central and South America and South-East Asia. All Tapirs are in decline and their plight is symbolic of the wider threat to their natural habitat in the rain forests. It's hoped that the breeding programme will mean Alvez will soon have a family of his own.
Keeper Leanne Harrington has been looking after the Tapir family since Alvez was only a matter of weeks old. She said:
Alvez was quite a Mummy's boy when he was younger, sticking close by for a long time. Now he has minutes of madness, running around his enclosure. In contrast his little brother is very independent already.
Alvez is quite tolerant of his brother who has a cheeky habit of nipping his older brothers' ankles. They both love having their backs scratched which is great for park guests taking part in Keeper Experiences."
You could be fined £500 from today if you haven't had your dog microchipped.Read the full story ›
A giant rabbit living at a West Cumbrian animal sanctuary has been saved after losing use of its legs. Bertha now uses adapted dog wheels.
There were fears she'd have to be put down, but now Bertha has her freedom back.
Well I've actually seen dogs in wheelchairs and I thought: if it works for a dog, then why not a rabbit? If it wasn't for the wheelchair, she would need daily physio, baths every day which she hated, and obesity because she eats everything in sight basically...
A dog from Brampton in Cumbria joined Pam Royle and Ian Payne in the studio for Lookaround tonight, because he has won a rosette at Crufts.
The dog called Seve was among 21,000 competing over four days in Birmingham. His owners Alex and David Little told ITV Border what it meant to win.