Pictures: St. Louis Zoo Babies

Posted on: 4:31 pm, January 9, 2012, by , updated on: 01:09pm, March 13, 2014

Baby animals are just so cute! Here are some of the happy additions at the St. Louis Zoo

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  • (Courtesy: Ray Meibaum St. Louis Zoo) A female baby Coquerel’s sifaka, an endangered lemur species from Madagascar, was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on January 21, 2014, and can now be seen by visitors. This is the fourth baby for mother, Almirena.

  • (Courtesy: Ray Meibaum St. Louis Zoo) A female baby Coquerel’s sifaka, an endangered lemur species from Madagascar, was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on January 21, 2014, and can now be seen by visitors. This is the fourth baby for mother, Almirena.

  • (Courtesy: Ray Meibaum St. Louis Zoo) A female baby Coquerel’s sifaka, an endangered lemur species from Madagascar, was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on January 21, 2014, and can now be seen by visitors. This is the fourth baby for mother, Almirena.

  • (Courtesy: Ray Meibaum St. Louis Zoo) A female baby Coquerel’s sifaka, an endangered lemur species from Madagascar, was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on January 21, 2014, and can now be seen by visitors. This is the fourth baby for mother, Almirena.

  • Sifaka And Mother

  • Sifaka And Mother

  • Sifaka And Mother

  • Sifaka And Mother

  • Sifaka And Mother

  • The Zoo now has four babirusa piglets, a species of threatened sparsely-haired pigs native to Indonesia; they arrived between November 2011 and January 2012 (Courtesy: St. Louis Zoo Roger Brandt)

  • On April 7, a male banteng, named Cruze, arrived. An endangered species of wild cattle native to Southeast Asia, both male and female banteng calves are born with red coats, but during their first year of life, juvenile bantengs develop their characteristic white stockings and rump patches. At this time juvenile banteng bulls' coats gradually turn from red to black. (Courtesy: St. Louis Zoo Winkelman)

  • At Penguin & Puffin Coast, the Zoo welcomed two Humboldt penguin chicks, born March 16 and 17. These threatened birds live in Peru and Chile. (Courtesy: St. Louis Zoo Mandi Nordin)

  • A black and white colobus (CAHL-uh-bus) monkey was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on Jan. 14, 2014. This birth is particularly significant as the 26-year-old mother has become the oldest colobus monkey to ever give birth in any Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) zoo. Courtesy: Ray Meibaum

  • A black and white colobus (CAHL-uh-bus) monkey was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on Jan. 14, 2014. This birth is particularly significant as the 26-year-old mother has become the oldest colobus monkey to ever give birth in any Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) zoo. Courtesy: Ray Meibaum

  • A black and white colobus (CAHL-uh-bus) monkey was born at the Saint Louis Zoo’s Primate House on Jan. 14, 2014. This birth is particularly significant as the 26-year-old mother has become the oldest colobus monkey to ever give birth in any Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) zoo. Courtesy: Ray Meibaum

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