Scientists are trying to find out why thousands of seal pups have been born dead at Pelican Point in Namibia. They've also found a number of dying adult females.
The trio, who have all gained weight, returned to the sea off Whitley Bay with the help of volunteers.Copyright: Mark Husmann
Barnabus, Tarquin and Ozzy were rescued after being found injured during the summer in South Shields and Hendon.
Richard Ilderton, co-manager of Tynemouth Seal Hospital, said to see the trio healthy and return to the wild was "absolutely perfect".
Conservation groups are trying to find out the reason why.
BBC Radio Cornwall
People who spot seal pups around Cornwall are being urged not post videos or pictures of them on social media.
Conservationists said it was vital mothers and pups were left alone in the coming months so they could build up their strength for winter.
And they said that, every time a mother was spooked, a pup missed a vital meal.
Sue Sayer, from the Cornwall Seal Group, said giving away their location online was adding to the problem.
This seal spotted by Billy Atkinson at the Riverside has had a bit of a travel, swimming about 10 miles inland to Chester-le-Street.
He was spotted when the river was in flood and was probably on the hunt for salmon and sea trout making their way up river.
Dorinda Kealoha, engagement officer for Durham Wildlife Trust, said: “While grey and harbour seals are coastal mammals, it is not unheard of for them to swim upstream from time to time.
"In this case, the seal is probably enjoying some freshwater fish, perhaps following some salmon migrating upstream at this time of year to spawn."Quote Message: We would urge people not to approach or feed seals, observe from a distance and keep dogs on leads.Quote Message: Healthy seals will be able to find their way back to the sea." from Dorinda Kealoha Durham Wildlife Trust
Anyone who sees a seal which appears in distress or injured, is asked to contact the British Divers Marine Life Rescue.
It is only six years since grey seals started breeding as well as "hauling out" on the beach at the southern tip of Walney, but last winter at least seven pups were born there.
Now the Cumbrian Wildlife Trust reserve staff who guard the colony from disturbance say a new season has started. There's a link to the webcam on the tweet.
A Sussex seal's habit of hitching a ride with passing paddleboarders is making him a local celebrity.
BBC Radio Cornwall
People are being urged to look out for a seal trapped in a fishing net.
The Cornwall Seal Group Research Trust published a photo on its Facebook page of a seal tangled in the fishing net.
The animal was spotted close to Boscastle by one of their volunteers.
Sue Sayer, who is from the trust, is appealing for further sightings as they may lead to the seal being freed.
"The thing about seals is they can swim 100km a day so we are asking people anywhere on the north coast really to look out for it".
If it is seen on land, they hope to free the seal from the net.
BBC South West
People living and visiting Torbay are being reminded to "respect wildlife in the bay" by the local council after people tried to get close to marine wildlife.
Torbay Council said the message to stay away from animals "needs to be repeated" after personal watercraft were recently seen "riding after dolphin pods" and tourists were observed "trying to pet wild seals".
The seal popped up in Ludham for about five days.
Seals are basically like dogs of the sea.