Once the slow loris was safe, the first thing Handoko did was check if she still had her teeth. Slow lorises might look harmless, but they have a sharp bite - and they lick toxic glands on their arms to make their bite more painful. People who capture slow lorises often rip out the animals' teeth to make them easier to handle. The painful procedure is done without anesthesia, and can lead to blood loss and infection. It can also prevent them from being released back into the wild.
Handoko carefully lifted the slow loris out of the cage, and held her around the middle as he tried to open her lips. That's when something touched his hand - something small and alive.
"A little baby touched my finger," Handoko told The Dodo. "I [was] shocked. I looked at Adi and said, 'She has a baby.' Yes, I was even a little bit angry ... because how come they didn't know this."