Baby giraffes, often called thrushes, are native to South Africa and South Africa’s Kruger National Park.
They live in the wild in large numbers and are often found together in clusters.
The first recorded sighting of baby giraffe was in 1881 when a young boy named Robert Tukelston was seen riding a giraffe on his way to school in the park.
In 1884, a baby calf named Dancer was born in a Thrush colony near the mouth of the Ngombulu River.
In 1890, another calf was born near the town of Grosvenor.
Around 1900, the infant population started to decline and the park was closed to the public for the next 20 years.
At some point in the 1990s, the giraffed population started returning and the population grew again.
The rhino population also started to rebound.
In the past decade, the numbers have increased again, with the population now estimated to be at over 100,000.
Rhinos are one of the most threatened wildlife in the world.
With the end of the global pandemic, many species have lost their habitat, including the rhino.
According to a report published in 2014, there are around 2.3 million rhinos in the entire world, with a population of just over 60,000 in South Africa alone.
Baby giraffas are a prime example of how this problem can be addressed.
The babies have a great appetite and can eat their way through a baby rhino’s food.
They have a very strong sense of smell, so if a baby can sniff the scent of a rhino and then go in to eat it, the baby will have eaten that rhino right away.
If the baby does not have a strong sense, the rhinos are usually unable to detect it.
One baby giralfish was found dead on the side of the road in Grosvok last month, but it was too late for the authorities to identify the cause of death.
If you or anyone you know needs help, contact the Royal Zoological Society of South Africa on 1800 751 894 or the Royal South African Museum on 1800 800 877.