Live from Abu Dhabi Connect the World takes you on a journey across continents, investigating the stories that are changing our world.
Kenyan wildlife officials are ferrying thousands of zebras and wildebeest to a park in the country's south to feed starving lions and hyenas, and prevent a conflict with humans.
[cnn-photo-caption image= http://i2.cdn.turner.com/cnn/2010/images/02/11/zebra.blog.jpg caption ="Zebra's being rounded up to be shipped away."]
The animals will be hauled from four locations to restock Amboseli National Park's population, which lost 80 percent of its herbivores in a recent drought, said Kentice Tikolo, spokeswoman for the Kenya Wildlife Service.
About 4,000 zebras and 3,000 wildebeest will be transferred to Amboseli. The zebras will go first.
The wildebeest will follow, after calving season, Tikolo said.
Once at Amboseli, they're expected to breed and sustain the lions over the long term.
Shipping the animals from Soysambu Conservancy in the Rift Valley and three other nearby locations will cost about $ 1.4 million, according to Tikolo.
The animals are herded into a funnel-shape enclosure using helicopters and loaded into trucks to Amboseli. From there, they are released into the wild.
What do you think? Should we try and help these lions from starvation or should we leave them to find food on their own? How far should we go to helping wild animals?