After months in the care of the California Wildlife Center in Malibu, California, five orphaned fawns enjoy their first moments back in the wild where they belong.
Orphaned fawns are prevented from seeing human faces and forms during their time in the rehabilitation setting. In keeping with that policy, this video was filmed from behind a camouflage blind in the woods, by a volunteer.
Braveharlot says: "This baby Yak was orphaned by his mother, so I rescued him and brought him inside to try and keep him alive. He was about ten-days-old in this shot. He's now a rambunctious two-month-old, but it was pretty hit or miss for the first few days. He ended up with the name "Squeaky" because he made sad, little, squeaking noises whenever he got hungry."
Awwww poor widdle orphaned Yak! Don't worry Squeaky, now you have a loving home. I hope you never have to be alone again <3
- Sally Squeeps
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Kenny the Wombat has been gaining attention across the internet after a picture of him sleeping on his back brought attention to his tragic story. Kenny's mother didn't survive after being hit by car, so Kenny is now in the hands of the Australian Reptile Park's keeper Tim Faulkner doing rehabilitation.