Lifestyle Pets Columbus Zoo Welcomes a Tufted Deer Fawn Named Angus, Prepares Baby Animal for Public Debut The baby animal is being hand-raised by a care team at the Ohio zoo due to complications following Angus' birth By Stephanie Wenger Stephanie Wenger Instagram Twitter Stephanie Wenger is a TV Writer/Reporter at PEOPLE. She joined the brand in 2021 as digital news writer, spanning across the site's verticals. She previously contributed to E! Online, HollywoodLife, Discover Los Angeles, Oscar.com and Hollywood.com. She appeared on air at AfterBuzz TV. She began her journalism career as an intern at Good Morning America and Access Hollywood. She graduated from Boston University with a Bachelor's in communications and received a Master's in journalism from the University of Southern California. People Editorial Guidelines Published on February 23, 2022 01:47 PM Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: Amanda Carberry/Columbus Zoo and Aquarium Say hello to Angus! The Columbus Zoo is celebrating its newest addition, an adorable tufted deer fawn. On Monday, the Ohio zoo introduced the baby animal on Facebook. Angus, who was born on Nov. 25, is "being hand-raised by his devoted care team due to complications following his birth," according to the zoo. U.K. Zoo Welcomes First Giant Anteater Pup in Its 85-Year History: 'A Special Surprise The fawn was given his moniker by the staff that oversees his care. The Columbus Zoo added on Facebook that Angus is doing well and spending time with his mom, Joslyn, every day. The fawn is still receiving one bottle feeding every morning as part of his diet. The zoo is currently keeping Angus behind the scenes but plans to move the fawn to his public exhibit later this year. Angus will join his big brother Tuffy, born in January 2021, when he moves into the outdoor enclosure. Coby, the 'Beloved' Dog Best Friend of the Columbus Zoo's Cheetahs, Dies After Decline in Health News of the new addition comes just days after the Columbus Zoo announced it was mourning the loss of Toby, a beloved great ape who had been part of the zoo's bonobo program. Never miss a story — sign up for PEOPLE's free weekly newsletter to get the biggest news of the week delivered to your inbox every Friday. Toby — who was estimated to be 42 years old — suffered a fatal stroke on Wednesday. Columbus Zoo Loses Accreditation from Association of Zoos and Aquariums Over Business Practices "After emergency intensive care and consultation with specialists, the conclusion was reached that Toby would not recover, and the difficult decision was made to humanely euthanize him," the zoo said in a statement. Toby exceeded the median life expectancy of 31.3 years for male bonobos in human care by over a decade.