Un-bear-ably cute! Group of FIFTEEN giant panda cubs are shown to public for first time after being born at world-famous breeding base in China

Crouched together in their new family, these are the fifteen charming panda fledglings which have been conceived this year at a world-famous rearing base in China.
Despite being one of the world’s most jeopardized species, the dark what’s more, white whelps have been effectively hand-reared at the Monster Panda Rearing base in Chengdu, Sichuan Province, a focus which is pointing to reintroduce the creatures back into the wild.
The 15 pandas, which incorporates six sets of twins, is a record for the base. What’s more, today, the little pandas looked the picture of great wellbeing today as they rolled around what’s more, nestled up to one another in front of besotted visitors.

The cubs, who were appeared in open for the to begin with time, will presently be extraordinarily minded for by a group of laborers who are pointing to increment the hostage populace of mammoth pandas.
The pocket-sized creatures are recorded as imperiled in the World Protection Union’s ‘red list’ of debilitated species.
They are to a great degree uncommon as female pandas are as it were prepared to acknowledge a male what’s more, mate for around two to three days a year.
There are as it were around 1,590 pandas living in China, for the most part in the Sichuan area. Last year, the number of hostage reproduced mammoth pandas was 239.
Because pandas are so tiny at birth — weighing around 3oz — what’s more, have famously poor eyesight, they find it troublesome to survive both in bondage what’s more, in the wild. 
On a number of occasions, babies have been slaughtered since their moms coincidentally rolled on them what’s more, pulverized them.  
A 2014 statistics by the World Wide Support for Nature, which has a goliath panda for its logo, found there were 1,864 goliath pandas living in the wild.
However, they said this ‘represents a genuine victory story, with numbers expanding from around 1,000 in the late 1970s’. In the last decade they included that panda numbers have risen by 17 per cent. 

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