9 Adorable Baby Animals: Too Cute Not to Share with You

Who doesn’t love baby animals?! I can’t stop looking at these cute faces…

Spring time: the best time to spot baby animals in South Africa. You’ll see them at game farms, nature reserves or even just on the side of the road.. they are everywhere!

You’re probably not checking this out because you want to read how I write about how much I like baby animals. You want to see what I’ve got for you. Well, here it is!!

1. Baby Monkeys!

Baby Monkey

Baby Monkey

Baby Monkey

2. Baby Dassies! 

Baby Dassie

3. Fluffy Baby Penguins!

Fluffy Baby Pinguin

Fluffy Baby Pinguin

4. Baby Elephants Hugging

Baby Elephants Hugging

5. Baby Pumba’s! (You know, from Timon & Pumba)

Baby Pumba's

6.P.Y.Z – Pretty Young Zebra!

Young Zebra

7. Isn’t he cute? Probably all grown up and stuff, but hey – cute!

Pretty Turtle

8. The Cutest Ostrich baby

Ostrich Baby

Ostrich kissing

9. Baby King Juliens! (From the movie: Madagaskar)

Baby King Julien

Babies Playing

So cute right!?

Wanna know where to spot them? Some of them.. on the side of the road (tortoise, dassies).

Others you can see for example on  a game farm or nature reserve. I loved De Hoop Nature Reserve: a nature reserve about 3 hours from Cape Town where we saw loads of animals (for example the zebra & ostriches were there).

Except for just animals it’s just loads and loads of white sand dunes – so awesome!

To check out the other animals from these pics: the monkeys we saw in Monkey Land, penguins in Betty’s Bay and the little Pumba’s in Kraggakamma Game Park (an awesome park close to Addo Elephant Park – definitely a great place to go to before Addo, to make sure you see all the animals)!

That’s it for now!




5 responses to “9 Adorable Baby Animals: Too Cute Not to Share with You

  1. Aww. They are so cute. I love the little young zebra! Cute! And did you know that zebras are several species of African equids united by their distinctive black and white striped coats. Their stripes come in different patterns, unique to each individual. They are generally social animals that live in small harems to large herds.


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