Tsavo is the name of our exhibit where we keep our majestic Eastern black rhinos.
It's named after the Tsavo region of Kenya, Africa, where wildlife reserves have been set up to help save these amazing animals from extinction.
There were once thousands in Africa but they were relentlessly and brutally hunted by poachers in the last century, and today there are only 500 left in the wild, so few that their future is Critically Endangered.
We're proud to be one of the main organisations fighting for their survival. Through our Black Rhino Conservation Programme we have helped set up projects to monitor rhino numbers and educate communities in Kenya and Tanzania to protect them.
We also work closely with Save the Rhino International.
Our nine Eastern Black Rhinoceros are listed on the European Endangered Species Breeding Programme which means we work closely with other zoos to breed more of this valuable species.
You'll find our eight living in small groups. We might place a breeding pair together, or a mother with her young. You might also see a couple of adult females together sometimes with a male.
Can spot our handsome male, Magadi. He's the father of one of our youngest rhino, born here in October 2012, to the female Ema Elsa.
The latest new arrival was born to first-time mum Malindi in March 2013.
Our two previous calves have moved to other collections as part of the breeding programme.
Learn more about our Black Rhino Conservation Programme
Donate to our Rhino Conservation programme on Act for Wildlife
(We promise that 100% of your donation is used to save rhinos in the wild.)
Where they live: Kenya (the majority, 86%, of the population is found in found here) and northern Tanzania, East Africa.
Habitat: Highland forest and savannah
Length: up to 3.6m Shoulder height: up to 1.7m
Weight: Up to 1,400kg
Conservation status: IUCN Red List: Critically Endangered
Threats: Illegal poaching for their horns