A recent video from Sheldrick Wildlife shows a lovely moment of interaction between an elephant named Ndotto and a buffalo named Ivia.
People frequently come across stunning videos and photographs of animals exhibiting endearing behaviors on social media. A lovely video of an elephant and a buffalo is currently viral.
Sheldrick Wildlife, a Kenyan charity focused on animal rescue, recently posted a video on Twitter that has gone viral. The clip shows Ndotto, an elephant, and Ivia, a buffalo, interacting beautifully.
In the video, it appears that the elephant and buffalo are pushing one another with their heads. The buffalo is seen to be pushing the elephant with the aid of his chest because of their height differences.
The video turned amusing when the trunk of the elephant seemed to be stuck in the horns of the buffalo.
The video was published with the caption saying, “Ivia the buffalo and his ele-friend Ndotto are both orphaned animals who we are giving a second shot at life. In the wild, the two species would usually keep their distance. In our care, they are united by a love of play and surprisingly gentle with one another.”
Since it was published, the video has received over 10,000 views and 2,244 likes. It’s also garnered a lot of comments. One of the Twitter users wrote to the video, “This relationship is wonderful to see.
Thanks for sharing the video, and thank you for all you do for animals!” while another has commented, “The people at Sheldrick Trust really are remarkable compassionate heroes.” while the third has said comically, “Will the size difference increase?
They do seem very aware of each other’s shapes”. There are other comments, “Aww…. such a beautiful bond of interspecies friendship”, “Such a precious scene” and many more.
Ivia the buffalo and his ele-friend Ndotto are both orphaned animals who we are giving a second shot at life. In the wild, the two species would usually keep their distance. In our care, they are united by a love of play are surprisingly gentle with one another. pic.twitter.com/pTZgriAh44— Sheldrick Wildlife (@SheldrickTrust) September 1, 2021