A frisky Orangutan at a zoo in Thailand was caught groping a woman’s chest just weeks after the smiling ape pulled a similar stunt on another woman.

Video obtained by The Sun shows the moment the cheeky primate wraps his arms around 27-year-old tourist Angel Orangelor and touches her breasts at Safari World in Bangkok on Aug. 15.

The orangutan pulls the tourist closer towards him and plants a big smooch on her left cheek before flashing a huge toothy grin and sticking out his tongue to onlookers.

Orangelor, while surprised, smiles and laughs through the encounter. She said she wasn’t bothered by the orangutan’s handsy behavior.

Orangutan kisses a tourist's left cheek
An Orangutan at Safari World in Bangkok pulled in 27-year-old Angel Orangelor for a smooch.
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“The orangutan was just trying to show me some love,” she said, according to The Sun. “He looked very cute.

She added it didn’t hurt at all and that the orangutan was just being friendly.

“My friends thought it was funny. We had a real bond,” she said.

One of Orengelor’s pal’s added, “He knows he can’t get into trouble for doing this, that’s why he’s laughing.”

In late June, the same Orangutan grabbed another female visitor’s breasts at the zoo.

In a similar way, the primate cops a feel and sneaks a kiss on the woman’s cheek while she attempts to pose for a photo, video shows.

The woman was sitting down on a swing at the zoo ready for a sweet photo when the cheeky ape comes up behind her and paws at her, cupping her breasts before giving her several attempted kisses on her cheek.

Orangutan reaches around and grabs woman's breast from behind.
The monkey was seen grabbing another woman’s breasts at the zoo weeks ago.
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Orangutan gives a toothy smile as he gropes woman.
The animal gave a huge smile for the camera.
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Amused, the flirty orangutan again smiled ear to ear as people took photos and filmed the interaction.

Orangutans are closely related to humans, having 97% of DNA in common, according to the Orangutan Project. They’re great apes, as opposed to monkeys.

According to WWF, orangutans are found only in the rainforests of the Southeast Asian islands of Borneo and Sumatra. 

The endangered apes live in tropical forests and prefer river valleys and floodplains of their respective islands and spend nearly their entire lives in trees.



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