The global fight against rhino poaching continues.
With less than 3,800 black rhino in the world, experts say within the next 20 years these animals could be extinct.
In South Africa alone, close to 203 rhino have been killed since the start of 2013.
The country's largest game park, the Kruger National Park, is relocating the animals to prevent them from being poached and having their horns sold onto the black market trade.
The Kruger National Park has been hit hard by rhino poaching. Just this year, 180 rhino were killed in the park, making it a rhino poaching hot spot. In 2012, almost four times that number died.
Bruce Leslie, regional ranger for special operations at the South African National Parks, said: "What makes a hot spot is a number of animals killed in a particular area, the number of incursions or spoor reports that are coming from a particular area, number of contacts meaning physical contact with poachers.”
Park rangers are on the ground every day and everywhere all the time and they are doing all they can to curb poaching in the Kruger National Park.
One of the ways to curb poaching is through relocating the rhinos but the process is complicated and labour intensive.
It starts with an aerial team flying out at the crack of dawn to find the animals. The animals then need to be sexed and aged.
Using the helicopter, they direct the animal towards terrain that is easier for the ground crew to reach. More....