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Son imágenes muy lindas de cachorros en distintos zoológicos del mundo.

En la fuente no lo menciona, pero me interesa resaltar que muchos de estos zoológicos mantienen programas de protección de especies amenazadas o en peligro de extinción, reproducción y repoblamiento en las áreas naturales.

Disculpen que esté en inglés (me da flojera traducir todo), pero se entiende.

Two 45-day-old white lion cubs play inside a zoo in Harbin, northeast China's Heilongjiang Province. The cubs will be released back into the wild.

Dema, a Sumatran tiger, licks Nia, a baby orangutan, in a nursery room at the Taman Safari Zoo in Bogor, Indonesia. The tiger and orangutan baby, which would never be together in the wild, have become inseparable playmates after they were abandoned by their

A young giraffe baby drinks milk with the assistance of zoo employee Gerd Fuchs (not visible) at the zoo in Frankfurt, Germany.

A zookeeper holds a six-months old howler monkey (Aluoatta palliata) named Nieve (Spanish for "snow") at the Nicaraguan National Zoo in Managua.The howler monkey is a rare albino specimen and was found in a forest in the country's Caribbean lowlands.

An African wild dog puppy reacts to the camera during a visit by veterinarians for its pediatric checkup at the Bronx Zoo in New York. An endangered species native to sub-Saharan Africa, the pup is a resident of the zoo's African Plains habitat and can be seen by the public once the weather warms up.

Giant Panda cub Mei Lan snuggles with her mother Lun Lun after refusing to go out into her outside habitat at Zoo Atlanta in Georgia.

Asian Division zoo keeper Caroline Shemwell holds two baby red pandas during an outing in their enclosure at Sydney's Taronga Zoo. Red pandas are found across the Himalayan mountains and foothills of northern India, China, Nepal and Bhutan. Experts believe as few as 2,500 survive in the wild where they are threatened by deforestation and poaching. About 40 cubs have been born at the Sydney zoo since it began its red panda breeding program in 1977.

Two young giant otters, left, born this winter, swim with an adult, at right, at the Philadelphia Zoo.

A member of staff examines a newborn golden coin box turtle at the Chester Zoo in Chester, England. The baby, one of three to be born at the zoo, is the first of the critically-endangered species ever to hatch in the United Kingdom.

Animal keeper Sabina Gloecknerova holds a three-week-old male celebes crested macaque at the zoo in Decin, north of Prague. The baby ape, named Satu, was refused by his mother and intensive human care for Satu is now inevitable.

A tiny infant veiled chameleon, Chamaeleo calyptratus, climbs the finger of a keeper in the zoo of Debrecen, Hungary. This is the first time this species of raptors successfully propagated themselves in this zoo. Baby chameleons hatched out of 23 of the 40 eggs laid by their mother.

Olive, a 3-month-old river otter chews on a St. Petersburg Times photographer's notebook while playing in her new surroundings at Lowry Park Zoo in Tampa, Fla. "Olive" was almost 2-months-old when she was found by some children after being orphaned in Orlando. She is receiving daily bottle feedings and care at the zoo.

Knut, the polar bear cub, rolls in the sand during his first public appearance in the Berlin Zoo. Television crews and photographers jockeyed with hundreds of excited children at the zoo, all eager for a first glimpse of the fuzzy white polar bear cub who has captured

Alvin, right, the father, and Jodi, the mother, interact with their 1-month-old baby chimpanzee at the Tulsa Zoo.

Jodi, a mother chimpanzee, holds her 1-month-old baby, at the Tulsa Zoo in Oklahoma.

A female koala named Colliet sits with her new joey by some eucalyptus leaves at the Cleveland Metroparks Zoo in Cleveland, Ohio. Two koala joeys have been born recently to the Cleveland Zoo, for a total of 11 new joeys born at the Cleveland Zoo since 1999. The new baby, born in August, has not been named yet because the sex has not been determined.

A baby gorilla is seen in the arms of his mother Binti at Artis zoo in Amsterdam, Netherlands. Call it German efficiency, Binti has given birth to a healthy baby at Amsterdam's Artis Zoo, the first there in 10 years, after being impregnated by an imported Teutonic stud. The father, Akili, arrived in September 2005 and quickly impregnated Binti as well as two other females, Dafina and Shindy. "We tried earlier with two other males but both of them couldn't do it, couldn't perform," said zoo spokesman Bart Kret. "Gorillas have a low sex drive, low sperm count, and often something goes wrong." The baby has not been named since its sex is still unknown.

A newborn male giraffe is nuzzled by his mother Anita inside their enclosure at the New Delhi zoo. The newborn has been kept away from his father Ankit, who turned against the previous calf, preventing it from getting fed, and resulting in its death. Not wanting to take a chance the second time, zoo authorities decided to give the mother and son a separate enclosure.

A one-day-old African elephant calf peeks out from underneath his mother's legs at the San Diego Zoo's Wild Animal Park Monda. The male calf, the first of three African elephant calves expected in 2007 at the park, was born at 9:14 p.m. March 11. The mother, Litsemba, was one of seven African elephants rescued by the park in August 2003, when officials in Swaziland's Big Game Parks felt they had two options, kill a number of their elephants or export them to a zoo willing to care for the pachyderms.

Kima, a male, black and white colobus monkey, plays patty-cake through a pane of glass enclosing his habitat, with Senior Wild Animal Keeper Heather Gordon at New York City's Central Park Zoo. Kima was born at the zoo and turned one-year-old on March 9.

The newest father at Smithsonian’s National Zoo, a black and rufous giant elephant shrew, leads one of its two offspring through their exhibit at the Small Mammal House at the zoo in Washington. The two four-week-old elephant shrews are the first of their species to be born at the National Zoo. Neither an elephant nor a shrew, these unique mammals are native to the forest floors of east Africa.

Two-month-old Indochinese tiger cubs are seen inside their cage at the Hanoi Zoo in Hanoi. Four cubs of the second generation of Indochinese tiger were successfully bred in captivity, Hanoi Zoo deputy General Director Dang Gia Tung said.

Bulan, a 5-month-old Bornean sun bear cub, makes its public debut at the San Diego Zoo with its mother, Marcela, on March 1.

One of two babies crowned lemurs (Propithecus verreauxi coronatus) born in early January 2007 is seen at the Parc Zoologique de Paris in nearby Vincennes. The birth of the two baby lemurs, part of the European Endangered Species Breeding Programmes, increases the population to 10 lemurs in captivity at the zoo.

Mother, Elaine, a 30-year-old chimpanzee, holds her newborn female baby, who was born Feb. 5 and has not been named yet, as Zeke Stein, 3, left, and Arielle Nathan, 5, second from left, watch from behind glass at the Rio Grande Zoo. The baby's father is a 19-year-old chimp named Alf.

A zoo employee holds one-month-old baby baboon Arisha in Russia's Siberian city of Krasnoyarsk. Arisha's mother has no milk and zoo employees have to feed it from a bottle.

Hamadryas baboons (Papio hamadryas) groom each other at Liberec Zoo in the Czech Republic. Liberec Zoo is the last zoo in the country that still keeps hamadryas baboons which are not very rare and are easy to breed. Hamadryas baboons nevertheless remain in Liberec as their exposition is very spectacular and one of the most frequently visited. Hamadryas baboons live in bands of 50 to 100 individuals.

Two calves of common eland (antelope) play in the zoo in Berlin, Germany. The zoo presented the new calves, born in the last two months.

Hartali, a rhinoceros at the Patna Zoo, is seen with her new born baby in Patna, India.

One of the five newly-hatched Komodo dragons emerges from its egg at Chester Zoo, Chester, England. Flora the Komodo dragon, who is a resident at the zoo, was the subject of a ground-breaking scientific paper proving that the world's largest lizard species can reproduce through self-fertilization, after laying a clutch of 11 fertile eggs despite never having been mated with a male.

A baby spectacled owl rests on a towel under a heat lamp at the Birmingham Zoo. The owlet, hatched a week earlier, is being kept indoors to escape the cold weather. Its eyes are not open yet. The spectacled owl gets the name because of black markings around the eyes that resemble spectacles but the markings haven't developed on this owlet yet.

An adult siamang is hugged by a baby siamang named Karmin-Alam which translates to "Generous Nature" in Indonesia. The name was selected to honor the Zoo's contributors who helped make the state-of-the-art ape habitat a reality. The baby siamang was born in December 2006. Siamangs, the largest gibbon species, according to the zoo, is critically endangered in the wild due to habitat loss. Siamangs are one of the few monogamous primate species who form a pair bond that typically lasts a lifetime, according to the zoo. Siamang pairs create very loud vocalizations which are uniquely their own. Their call, or "song," can be heard daily up to two miles away. Keepers say the baby is very healthy, but they have yet to determine if the infant is a male or female.