London Zoo has been urged to review its events programme after concerns were raised about their impact on animal welfare.Read the full story ›
Weighing in at at a tiny 37 grams when hatched, the first of the young crocodiles emerged from its egg in June.Read the full story ›
London Zoo has had a surprise new addition in the form of their first ever baby sloth -but keepers didn't even know the parents had mated.Read the full story ›
London Zoo's two pigmy hippos, Thug and Nicky, have taken a first look around their new enclosure.Read the full story ›
Three of the world's rarest tiger cubs have ventured outside for the first time at London Zoo.Read the full story ›
London Zoo has released hidden camera footage of three newborn tiger cubs. The incredibly rare Sumatran tigers were born at the beginning of last month to mother Melati. The cubs remain with their mother inside a special 'cubbing den' and Melati will only occasionally venture away for food.
The Zoo has not yet found out what sex the cubs are as they haven't left their mother's side.
Zookeeper Teague Stubbington said 'We couldn't be more delighted with our new arrivals, and with how Melati is responding to her three cubs'
This lemur clearly decided to get involved in the recent trend for selfies before he took this series of shots.
The 12-year-old ring tail lemur, named Bekily, grabbed the camera from London Zoo keeper Tegan McPhail and seemed to enjoy his moment in the spotlight.
Ms McPhail said: "We’re always taking quick pictures of the animals we look after – as with workmates this cute, it’s hard to resist - but Bekily definitely wanted to get in on the action himself this time."
The zoo in Regent's Park is offering people the chance to win a share of £10,000 by entering its animal photography competition.
The winning pictures will be displayed at a zoo exhibition this autumn.
For more information visit www.zsl.org.
Bekily, a 12-year-old male ring tail lemur, grabbed the camera during feeding time and made sure the focus was all on him.Read the full story ›
So how do you count more than 19,000 animals, large and small, for London Zoo's annual stock take?
Martin Stew went to find out.