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Our animal-cams give you a 24-hour live-feed to the rhino and giraffe houses. Check in, any time, to see what’s going on. Top tip: feeding times are usually a good time to spot more action!

You can also join our chimps for their bedtime routines between 5pm and 7pm.  And if you don’t see them, don’t worry; they might be on their island or in the room next door.

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Pay a visit to our rhino family. You’ll often spot them in the rhino house, especially around feeding times. And watch out for (not so little) Morag – the baby of the family.

Our rhinos are an important part of our conservation work and the research we undertake helps us to protect this threatened species.

Dot has been with us for over twenty years and has been a great mother to six calves – a real success story for the Endangered Species Breeding Programme. You’ll easily spot Dot as, unusually, her horn points downwards.

Graham is Morag’s Dad and Dot’s doting husband! You won’t spot him on the cam though because, as our only male rhino, Graham lives by himself in his own house. In the wild, male rhinos are solitary and only mix with the females when they mate.

Tswane is the female aunty of the group and likes competing with Dot for scratches from the keepers. If she hears the keepers coming, she’ll often reverse herself up to the gates for a good bottom scratch! She is a similar size to Dot but her horn grows upwards.

Morag was born here at the park in 2022 and is the baby of the family. You’ll often see her playing and doing mini-charges at things!


See what our tallest park residents are up to today. And remember, if you don’t immediately see them in the giraffe house, don’t worry. They come in and out quite often throughout the day, so check back later.

Who can you spot?

We have four giraffes at the park – Sifa, Bella, Ruby and Harriet. They each have different characteristics, so see if you can spot who’s who…

Sifa is a male Rothschild’s giraffe, and is the biggest at 18-foot tall!

Bella is the youngest female in the group and is very sassy and confident. She’s the most difficult to tell apart from the others, but look out for her brown spots with darker centres.

Ruby has darker spots and a shorter tail than the rest of the group. She’s the brains of the family!

Harriet is our oldest giraffe at eighteen. She’s also the smallest in height and the palest in colour.

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Meet our mischievous troop of chimpanzees: Chippie, Gill, and Peter!

Chippie, our 37-year-old male, is easily recognisable by the hair missing on his back, courtesy of Gill’s overgrooming when they were first introduced. Watch as he scurries around, gathering as much food as he can carry in one go – a true master of efficiency!

Gill, aged 54, is very much an older chimp. She’s a bit rounder in shape and moves at a slower pace, but don’t underestimate her wit! Gill loves pinching extra nesting materials from the boys when they aren’t looking.

Peter, our youngest at 31, just joined our troop in February.  He is taller than Chippie and has big, sticky-out ears. Keep an eye out for him as he demonstrates his impressive climbing skills, often traversing the ropes in the house.

Our dedicated keepers ensure our chimps’ daily lives are filled with enrichment activities designed to stimulate both body and mind. Can you spot any?

The chimps always have access to their large island, but they often choose to return to their house. In fact, they’ve made this room their bedroom. To give you a glimpse into their fascinating lives, we’ve set up a camera here. You can watch them as they have dinner, build a nest, and settle in for the night.

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