Professional baby panda hugger is the dream job

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Panda Hugger Is the Job You Never Knew You Wanted

These little baby panda cubs are just looking for a bear hug.

This woman in China might be the luckiest human alive, as the fluffs beg for her attention and affection.

How do we get that job?


Can't get enough pandas? Check out the cuties below:
19 PHOTOS
Panda-monium!
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Professional baby panda hugger is the dream job
One-month-old triplet panda cubs receive a body check at the Chimelong Safari Park in Guangzhou in south China's Guangdong province Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014. China announced the birth of extremely rare panda triplets in a further success for the country's artificial breeding program. The three cubs were born July 29 in the southern city of Guangzhou. (AP Photo/Kin Cheung)
Panda cub Bao Bao hangs from a tree in her habitat at the National Zoo in Washington on her first birthday, Saturday, Aug. 23, 2014. The National Zoo is celebrating with a traditional 'Zhuazhou' ceremony, a Chinese birthday tradition symbolizing long life. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
Liang Liang, formerly known as Feng Yi, a female giant panda from China, eats carrot in celebration of its 8th birthday, at the Giant Panda Conservation Center at the National Zoo in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, Saturday, Aug. 23, 2014. The two giant pandas on loan to Malaysia from China for 10 years to mark the 40th anniversary of the establishment of diplomatic ties between the two countries. (AP Photo/Lai Seng Sin)
A baby panda plays in a enclosure at the Giant Panda Research Base in Chengdu, southwest China's Sichuan province on June 24, 2012, as thousands of visitors gather for the Duanwu festival or better known as the Dragon Boat festival. China engages in 'panda diplomacy', using the endangered but iconic bears as diplomatic gifts to other countries, and also runs a lucrative trade hiring the animals out to foreign zoos, as only around 1,600 remain in the wild in China, with some 300 others in captivity. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/GettyImages)
Panda cub Bao Bao is seen in her habitat at the National Zoo in Washington, Saturday, Aug. 23, 2014. Today marks her first birthday and the the zoo is marking the event with a traditional 'Zhuazhou' ceremony, a Chinese birthday tradition symbolizing long life to mark the event. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
Giant panda Hao Hao eats bamboo leaves in its pen at Pairi Daiza animal park in Brugelette on April 15, 2014. AFP PHOTO / JOHN THYS (Photo credit should read JOHN THYS/AFP/Getty Images)
Xing Xing, formerly known as Fu Wa, one of two giant pandas from China, walks at the Giant Panda Conservation Center at the National Zoo in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, Saturday, June 28, 2014. Two pandas arrived in Malaysia on May 21 to mark the 40th anniversary of the establishment of diplomatic ties between Malaysia and China. The pair will live in the country for the next 10 years. (AP Photo/Lai Seng Sin)
Male Giant Panda "Kai Kai," one of two Giant Pandas from China, sits in its enclosure during the grand opening of the Giant Panda Forest exhibit at the River Safari, Wednesday, Nov. 28, 2012, in Singapore. The two Giant Pandas will be residing at the River Safari, part of the Wildlife Reserves Singapore's new attraction opening in 2013. This is the organization's continuous efforts in boosting tourism and generating public awareness of the world's struggle in preserving its endangered species. (AP Photo/Wong Maye-E)
Xiao Liwu, a 5 1/2-month-old male panda, looks on from his enclosure at the San Diego Zoo Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2013, in San Diego. The panda cub now is on display for short periods at the zoo, after passing recent health examinations. (AP Photo/Gregory Bull)
This picture taken on September 23, 2013 shows new-born panda cubs displayed on a crib during a press conference at the Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding in Chengdu, southwest China's Sichuan province. 14 giant panda cubs born in 2013 were presented to the public at the press conference, during which the research base introduced the global breeding situation of giant pandas this year. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
One of the one month old Panda triples receives a body check at the Chimelong Safari Park in Guangzhou in south China's Guangdong province Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014. China announced the birth of extremely rare panda triplets in a further success for the country's artificial breeding program. The three cubs were born July 29 in the southern city of Guangzhou. (AP Photo/Kin Cheung)
EDINBURGH, SCOTLAND - APRIL 10: Yang Guang, the male Panda at Edinburgh Zoo, eats bamboo inside his enclosure on April 10, 2013 in Glasgow, Scotland. Zoo experts can now say that the giant pandas Tian Tian and Yang Guang are likely to meet for the breeding season imminently. The Royal Zoological Society of Scotland has announced that scientific testing has identified that female panda Tian Tian could possibly now be as little as 10 days away from her 36 hour fertile window. (Photo by Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images)
A Panda Bear in the Olympic Games Panda Bear enclosure at the Beijing Zoo on May 22, 2012. The zoo grounds were originally a Ming Dynasty imperial palace and finally opened to the public in 1908. The zoo's history states that during the WWII, most of the zoo's animals died of starvation with only 13 monkeys and one old emu surviving the war. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON (Photo credit should read MARK RALSTON/AFP/GettyImages)
Bao Bao, the four and a half month old giant panda, makes her public debut at an indoor habitat at the National Zoo in Washington, Monday, Jan. 6, 2014. Bao Bao, who now weighs 16.9 pounds (7.65 kilograms), was born to the zoo's female giant panda Mei Xiang and male giant panda Tian Tian. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
FOSHAN, CHINA - DECEMBER 09: (CHINA OUT) Giant panda Juxiao plays with her cub, one of the panda triplets at Chimelong Safari Park on December 9, 2014 in Foshan, China. The world's only live giant panda triplets (two boys and one girl) started living together with their mother, giant panda Juxiao, after taking turns living with her since their birth at the Chimelong Safari Park on Tuesday. The triplets were born on July 29 and after over 100 days they now all weigh over 8 kg and are doing well. They will stay with their mother and meet with visitors at 13:00 - 15:00 and 16:00 - 18:00 from Tuesday. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
This picture taken on July 17, 2014 shows giant panda Ai Hin holding a bamboo twig at the Chengdu Giant Panda Breeding Research Centre in Chengdu, in southwest China's Sichuan province. Hopes that tiny panda paws would be seen in the world's first live-broadcast cub delivery were dashed on August 26, 2014 when Chinese experts suggested the 'mother' may have been focusing more on extra bun rations than giving birth. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A worker shows of one of the baby pandas at the Giant Panda Research Base in Chengdu, southwest China's Sichuan province on June 24, 2012, to attract visitors for the Duanwu festival or better known as the Dragon Boat festival. China engages in 'panda diplomacy', using the endangered but iconic bears as diplomatic gifts to other countries, and also runs a lucrative trade hiring the animals out to foreign zoos, as only around 1,600 remain in the wild in China, with some 300 others in captivity. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/GettyImages)
Male Giant Panda Tian Tian eats an fruitsicle at the National Zoo in Washington, Thursday, Jan. 20, 2011. On Thursday, Zoo Director Dennis Kelly and the Secretary General of the China Wildlife Conservation Association Zang Chunlin signed a new Giant Panda cooperative research and breeding agreement for five more years. (AP Photo/Jose Luis Magana)
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