The Wilder Blean project in Kent has introduced Exmoor ponies, longhorn cattle, and Iron Age pigs to its existing herd of bison as part of a rewilding project aimed at creating a natural habitat.
The conservation grazers will help to naturally manage the woodland, clearing space for new plant species and improving biodiversity.
The bison herd, which has been growing since the release of three females last year, acts as ecosystem engineers, stripping bark from trees and creating deadwood needed by insects.
The ponies complement this by clearing soft vegetation, while the pigs dig around looking for roots and bulbs, spurring new seeds to germinate.
The Telegraph reports that the Exmoor ponies will be used to return Britain to its native state, while The Independent highlights that the grazing animals will help shape the landscape and improve biodiversity.
BBC News focuses on the public being able to walk among the grazing animals, while The Guardian provides a detailed explanation of the roles played by the different species in restoring the ecosystem.
The different sources highlight different aspects of the rewilding project, with some emphasising the potential impact on the environment, while others focus on the public's ability to interact with the animals.
However, all agree that the introduction of these new species is part of a collaborative effort to bring about a natural and diverse habitat in the UK.