A wonderful video of a keeper bottle-feeding milk to a baby elephant has gone viral on social media. It was shared by Sheldrick Wildlife Trust.
The adorable wildlife species and their conduct never fail to capture our attention, and they are frequently seen dominating social media with their cute antics. We encounter endearing, funny and intriguing movies of animals as humans frequently upload them on various social networking sites.
The most recent addition to the list is a video of an elephant, which has been posted on Twitter by Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, an organization that works towards the rescue, rehabilitation, and release of orphaned elephants in Kenya.
The 15-second short video clip shows a keeper bottle-feeding milk to a baby elephant. “Just as they would in the wild, the very youngest orphaned #elephants in our care are fed on demand.
We use a specialist formula that contains the nutrients these tiny babies need to thrive, which is lovingly hand-fed by keepers [sic],” read the caption of the shared video.
The lovely video has charmed many people, and it has become viral on social media since being published on Monday. As of now, the film has more than 10,000 views, over 2,000 likes, and more than 360 retweets.
The short video clip has also accumulated several comments from people. Reacting to the video, one of the users wrote, “Right?! I love how the little trunk fingers are gently grasping at the shirt. reminds me of bottle feeding a tiny human baby and feeling their little handball up on your chest.
Precious and perfect [sic].” “Bless the keepers so kind to the beautiful babies [sic],” read another comment by a user. “Just love those little round cheeks, showing good body condition. The love of the keeper’s brings so much peace to these tiny orphans [sic],” expressed a third.
Just as they would in the wild, the very youngest orphaned #elephants in our care are fed on demand. We use a specialist formula that contains the nutrients these tiny babies need to thrive, which is lovingly hand-fed by Keepers #FeedTheHerd pic.twitter.com/44ZB1DDbIf— Sheldrick Wildlife (@SheldrickTrust) September 6, 2021