Cuteness alert! Everyone needs some aww's in their day and we're throwing some major aww's your way!
Here are 19 super-duper tiny animals that are so small, they fit into our hands. Come on, there's nothing cuter than that!
'Yellowstone Live' is this year's ambitious four days event by National Geographic. From grizzly bear cubs to baby otters, this live TV event is emphasizing new life on its second time out.
The first "Yellowstone Live" event was held during August 2018 but the team behind the show knew they wanted to take on the ambitious live TV nature event again, and they knew exactly what this year's version needed. Baby animals. Lots and lots of baby animals. Beginning Sunday night, teams of camera crews will be broadcasting live footage of animals and natural phenomena, mixed in with pre-recorded segments to help give audiences at home some context for what they're seeing.
We have collected some of the videos that were already broadcasted.
Patients at the University of Rochester Thompson Health hospital are treated to the adorable parade every year, as they wrote in this cute facebook post: "Every year, without fail, a mama duck chooses one of the enclosed courtyards at our M.M. Ewing Continuing Care Center to lay her eggs and take care of her babies. She lets us know when she's ready to go by tapping on the glass, and this morning, it was time for this annual rite of spring".
In Borneo, many young orangutans are orphaned due to poaching and habitat loss. The babies who still have a chance at returning to the wild need to learn the survival skills their mothers would have taught them. The Borneo Orangutan Survival Foundation(BOSF) rescues and rehabilitates these orangutans through a program called Forest School. Oregon Zoo primate keeper Cydney Sines and some colleagues traveled to Borneo to help train these Forest School students. Using positive reinforcement techniques, they were able to encourage the young orangutans to learn the skills they'll need to survive in the wild.
Meet the man who has been working nonstop to help rescue hundreds of the Flamingo chicks known as 'Lesser Flamingos.' Thousands of baby flamingos are being born all across South Africa and in danger of dying of thirst due to the drought and dam near Kimberley drying out. Mike Bolhuis, bird lover and private investigator, heard about this issue and decided to set up. He helped organize 900 of the birds to be airlifted 325 miles away from the dam to Pretoria, where he is currently housing them on his farm. He is now in need of some volunteers to come to help out with these adorable baby flamingos. Read the full story at NPR.