Baby bongo antelope

Baby bongo antelope

jaws-and-claws:  In the bush by Svarta änkan (Soon to be - Trebaruna) on Flickr. Male Bongo

jaws-and-claws: In the bush by Svarta änkan (Soon to be - Trebaruna) on Flickr. Male Bongo

Bongo (Tragelaphus eurycerus), the largest of the African forest antelope species

Bongo (Tragelaphus eurycerus), the largest of the African forest antelope species

Bongo female & calf (Tragelaphus eurycerus)

Bongo female & calf (Tragelaphus eurycerus)

Eastern bongo. A herbivorous, mostly nocturnal forest ungulate (hoofed animal). Among the largest of the African forest antelope species.

Eastern bongo. A herbivorous, mostly nocturnal forest ungulate (hoofed animal). Among the largest of the African forest antelope species.

Baby bongo and mother.  A highly endangered species, there are now more bongos in captivity than in the wild.

Baby bongo and mother. A highly endangered species, there are now more bongos in captivity than in the wild.

BLACK FACED IMPALA by Michael Sheridan via redbubble; generally limited to Northern Namibia.

BLACK FACED IMPALA by Michael Sheridan via redbubble; generally limited to Northern Namibia.

baby bongo and its mother

baby bongo and its mother

Bouncing Bongo!! by © William West, AFP/Getty Images, via gettyimages.com. A 2-week-old Eastern Bongo calf romps around at Sydney's Taronga Zoo. Bongos are critically endangered with as few as 75 remaining in small groups of 6 to 12 animals in their Kenyan upland range. Bongos are one of the largest species of antelope in the world and are recognised by their striking russet colour and large antlers which extend over their backs.

Bouncing Bongo!! by © William West, AFP/Getty Images, via gettyimages.com. A 2-week-old Eastern Bongo calf romps around at Sydney's Taronga Zoo. Bongos are critically endangered with as few as 75 remaining in small groups of 6 to 12 animals in their Kenyan upland range. Bongos are one of the largest species of antelope in the world and are recognised by their striking russet colour and large antlers which extend over their backs.

A two week-old eastern bongo calf looks out from under her mother at Sydney’s Taronga zoo.  Photograph: William West/AFP/Getty Images

The week in wildlife - in pictures

A two week-old eastern bongo calf looks out from under her mother at Sydney’s Taronga zoo. Photograph: William West/AFP/Getty Images

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