Young animals are out and about in Montana and there's been some interesting news about two litters in Yellowstone National Park recently.

But before we share the news about the bear cubs and the wolf pups, it's important to remember to stay away from baby wild animals. Peter Christan of KGVO recently spoke with Montana Fish, Wildlife, and Parks about the importance of leaving young animals alone. It may be tempting to approach young animals left alone, but FWP explains why you shouldn't. You can read more at the link below.

READ MORE: Hey! Leave Those (Animal) Kids Alone! 

Bear Cub Litter Goes Viral

Recently, footage of a grizzly bear in Yellowstone National Park has gone viral showing a mother Grizzly bear with five cubs in tow.

So many questions come to mind. Are all of these cubs siblings, or is this perhaps an "adoption" situation where one mother is caring for cubs from another bear? Can a female Grizzly have five cubs in a litter? The University of Montana shares that typically litters are from 1-4 cubs, so to see five cubs together is probably a bit unusual.

But what's even more unusual is a wolf in Yellowstone National Park that has set a park record.

Oldest Wolf in Yellowstone to Have Pups

National Park News on Instagram announced in a post that the park's oldest wolf, "Wolf907F", has had a litter of pups at eleven years of age.

In the post "Wolf907F" is called a "survivor" not only for how long she has lived, but she only has one eye. It's unusual for wolves to live this long in the park, they say, so she is a special animal.

If you are planning to visit the park this year, to keep reading for some important reminders about how to keep the animals safe as well as have the best experience in the park.

10 Things You Need To Know About Visiting Yellowstone National Park

Planning a trip to Yellowstone National Park? Here are 10 things you need to know before you go!

Gallery Credit: jessejames

More From Z100 Classic Rock