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This is a brand new zoo that should be built somewhere in Palm Beach Gardens, replacing the natural area near the Palm Beach Country Estates. It should have 1000's of animals from around the world, plus several aquariums and a very large safari preserve. It should be accredited by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums, and sometimes one of several free zoos in the United States.

Animals in Wilds of Africa

  1. Warthog
  2. Meerkat
  3. Southern Ground Hornbill
  4. Stanley Crane
  5. Marabou Stork
  6. East African Crowned Crane
  7. African White-Backed Vulture
  8. Lappet-Faced Vulture
  9. Gerenuk
  10. Lesser Kudu
  11. Yellow-Backed Duiker
  12. Bongo
  13. Okapi
  14. Black Duiker
  15. Saddle-Billed Stork
  16. Hartmann's Mountain Zebra
  17. Thomson's Gazelle
  18. Impala
  19. Southern Ostrich
  20. Reticulated Giraffe
  21. African Elephant
  22. White Rhinoceros
  23. Grevy's Zebra
  24. Waterbuck
  25. Greater Flamingo
  26. Pink-Backed Pelican
  27. Great White Pelican
  28. Yellow-Billed Stork
  29. African Spoonbill
  30. Southern Bald Ibis
  31. White-Breasted Cormorant
  32. Hamerkop
  33. Shoebill
  34. Boat-Billed Heron
  35. African Openbill Stork
  36. Secretary Bird
  37. Wattled Crane
  38. Vulturine Guineafowl
  39. Kenyan Crested Guineafowl
  40. Great Blue Turaco
  41. Violaceous Turaco
  42. Blue-Breasted Kingfisher
  43. Green Woodhoopoe
  44. Blue-Bellied Roller
  45. White-Necked Raven
  46. Yellow-Billed Hornbill
  47. Silvery-Cheeked Hornbill
  48. Congo Peafowl
  49. African Lion
  50. African Leopard
  51. Cheetah
  52. Spotted Hyena
  53. African Wild Dog
  54. Hippopotamus
  55. Nile Crocodile
  56. African Cichlid
  57. Blue Tilapia
  58. African Rock Python
  59. African Spurred Tortoise
  60. Blue Duiker
  61. Red River Hog
  62. Cape Hyrax
  63. Klipspringer
  64. Milky Eagle Owl
  65. Aardvark
  66. Straw-Colored Fruit Bat
  67. Brown Greater Galago
  68. African Crested Porcupine
  69. African Penguin
  70. Sacred Ibis

Animals in Primate Gardens

  1. Western Lowland Gorilla
  2. Chimpanzee
  3. Bornean Orangutan
  4. White-Cheeked Gibbon
  5. Mandrill
  6. Collared Mangabey
  7. Angolan Colobus Monkey
  8. Wolf's Guenon
  9. DeBrazza's Guenon
  10. Red Ruffed Lemur
  11. Black-and-White Ruffed Lemur
  12. Ring-Tailed Lemur
  13. Radiated Tortoise
  14. Siamang
  15. White-Handed Gibbon
  16. Cinnamon Teal
  17. Nene

Animals in Outback Village

  1. Red Kangaroo
  2. Bennett's Wallaby
  3. Emu
  4. Queensland Koala
  5. Southern Hairy-Nosed Wombat
  6. Matschie's Tree Kangaroo
  7. Short-Beaked Echidna
  8. Southern Cassowary
  9. Swamp Wallaby
  10. Black Swan
  11. Radjah Shelduck
  12. Budgerigar
  13. Cockatiel
  14. Eastern Rosella
  15. Zebra Finch
  16. Gouldian Finch
  17. Long-Tailed Finch
  18. Shaft-Tailed Finch
  19. Blue-Faced Parrot Finch
  20. Red-Throated Parrot Finch
  21. Magpie Goose
  22. Palm Cockatoo
  23. Citron-Crested Cockatoo
  24. Eclectus Parrot
  25. Red-Tailed Black Cockatoo
  26. Moluccan Cockatoo
  27. Galah
  28. Kookaburra
  29. Tawny Frogmouth
  30. Dingo
  31. Tasmanian Devil
  32. Victoria Crowned Pigeon
  33. Raggiana Bird of Paradise
  34. Grey-Headed Flying Fox
  35. Crocodile Monitor
  36. Fly River Turtle
  37. Australian Freshwater Crocodile

Animals in Kidz Korner and Petting Zoo

  1. Dromedary Camel
  2. Haflinger Horse
  3. Black-Tailed Prairie Dog
  4. Galapagos Tortoise
  5. Aldabra Tortoise
  6. Llama
  7. Alpaca
  8. Miniature Horse
  9. Dwarf Sicilian Donkey
  10. Dwarf Zebu
  11. Miniature Nubian Goat
  12. Barbados Sheep
  13. Guinea Hog
  14. Bantam Chicken
  15. Silkie Chicken
  16. White Pekin Duck
  17. Chinese Goose
  18. Mute Swan

Animals in Native Florida

  1. Bald Eagle
  2. Gopher Tortoise
  3. American Bison
  4. White-Tailed Deer
  5. Wild Turkey
  6. Sandhill Crane
  7. Razorback Hog
  8. Red Wolf
  9. Florida Black Bear
  10. Red Fox
  11. Gray Fox
  12. Striped Skunk
  13. Common Raccoon
  14. North American River Otter
  15. North American Beaver
  16. Mallard Duck
  17. North American Ruddy Duck
  18. Wood Duck
  19. Northern Shoveler
  20. Northern Pintail
  21. Hooded Merganser
  22. American Purple Gallinule
  23. Northern Cardinal
  24. Blue Jay
  25. Eastern Bluebird
  26. Painted Bunting
  27. Yellow-Throated Warbler
  28. Northetn Mockingbird
  29. Barn Swallow
  30. Red-Winged Blackbird
  31. Common Grackle
  32. American Crow
  33. Pileated Woodpecker
  34. Belted Kingfisher
  35. Ruby-Throated Hummingbird
  36. American Alligator
  37. American Flamingo
  38. Roseate Spoonbill
  39. Double-Crested Cormorant
  40. Florida Panther
  41. Bobcat
  42. Red-Tailed Hawk
  43. Crested Caracara
  44. Peregrine Falcon
  45. Barred Owl
  46. Barn Owl
  47. Black Vulture
  48. Turkey Vulture
  49. Burrowing Owl
  50. Brown Pelican
  51. American White Pelican
  52. Herring Gull
  53. Ring-Billed Gull
  54. Caspian Tern
  55. Great Blue Heron
  56. Black-Crowned Night Heron
  57. Brown Booby
  58. Great White Egret
  59. Snowy Egret
  60. Wood Stork
  61. American Crocodile
  62. Key Deer
  63. Whooping Crane

Animals in Florida Aquatic Center and Herpetarium

  1. West Indian Manatee
  2. Alligator Gar
  3. Longnose Gar
  4. Common Snook
  5. Bluegill
  6. White Catfish
  7. Blue Catfish
  8. Florida Crayfish
  9. Mosquitofish
  10. Sand Tiger Shark
  11. Blacknose Shark
  12. Sandbar Shark
  13. Smalltooth Sawfish
  14. Atlantic Tarpon
  15. Spotted Eagle Ray
  16. Cobia
  17. Goliath Grouper
  18. Nurse Shark
  19. Whitefin Remora
  20. Red Drum
  21. Florida Pompano
  22. Crevalle Jack
  23. Scaled Sardine
  24. Loggerhead Sea Turtle
  25. Green Sea Turtle
  26. Blue Parrotfish
  27. Rainbow Parrotfish
  28. Queen Parrotfish
  29. Stoplight Parrotfish
  30. Scrawled Filefish
  31. Hogfish
  32. Blue Angelfish
  33. French Angelfish
  34. Rock Beauty
  35. Queen Triggerfish
  36. Bicolor Damselfish
  37. Sergeant Major
  38. Porkfish
  39. Smooth Trunkfish
  40. Graysby Grouper
  41. Blackbar Soldierfish
  42. Spotfin Hogfish
  43. French Grunt
  44. Blue-Striped Grunt
  45. Atlantic Blue Tang
  46. Four-Eyed Butterflyfish
  47. Spotfin Butterflyfish
  48. Reef Squirrelfish
  49. Ocean Surgeonfish
  50. Doctorfish
  51. Lookdown
  52. Neon Goby
  53. Royal Gramma
  54. Bahama Starfish
  55. Green Moray Eel
  56. Spotted Moray Eel
  57. Porcupine Pufferfish
  58. Great Barracuda
  59. Horse Conch
  60. Caribbean Spiny Lobster
  61. Giant Hermit Crab
  62. Common Octopus
  63. Moon Jellyfish
  64. Atlantic Sea Nettle
  65. Lined Seahorse
  66. Longsnout Seahorse
  67. Dwarf Seahorse
  68. Peppermint Shrimp
  69. Yellow Garden Eel
  70. Sheepshead
  71. Mullet
  72. Hardhead Sea Catfish
  73. Mangrove Snapper
  74. Blue Crab
  75. Striped Hermit Crab
  76. Upside-Down Jellyfish
  77. Horseshoe Crab
  78. Florida Sea Cucumber
  79. Slate Pencil Urchin
  80. Green Pincushion Urchin
  81. Pink Pincushion Urchin
  82. Common Starfish
  83. Cownose Stingray
  84. Atlantic Stingray
  85. Southern Stingray
  86. Bonnethead Shark
  87. Alligator Snapping Turtle
  88. Northern Diamondback Terrapin
  89. Eastern Painted Turtle
  90. Florida Softshell Turtle
  91. Florida Water Banded Snake
  92. Eastern Diamondback Rattlesnake
  93. Canebrake Rattlesnake
  94. Florida Cottonmouth
  95. Southern Copperhead
  96. Eastern Coral Snake
  97. Eastern Indigo Snake
  98. Florida Pine Snake
  99. Florida Kingsnake
  100. Scarlet Kingsnake
  101. Yellow Rat Snake
  102. Red Rat Snake
  103. Green Anole
  104. Five-Lined Skink
  105. Spotted Turtle
  106. Gulf Coast Box Turtle
  107. Stinkpot Turtle
  108. Tiger Salamander
  109. Marbled Salamander
  110. Spotted Salamander
  111. Peninsilan Newt
  112. Greater Siren
  113. Two-Toed Amphiuma
  114. American Green Tree Frog
  115. American Bullfrog
  116. Leopard Frog
  117. Gopher Frog
  118. Eastern Spadefoot Toad
  119. Southern Toad
  120. American Cockroach
  121. Palmetto Bug
  122. Eastern Lubber Grasshopper
  123. Florida Praying Mantis
  124. Southern Black Widow Spider
  125. Brown Recluse Spider
  126. Florida Bark Scorpion
  127. Perdido Key Beach Mouse

Animals in Tropics of America

  1. Hyacinth Macaw
  2. Blue-and-Gold Macaw
  3. Scarlet Macaw
  4. Green-Winged Macaw
  5. Military Macaw
  6. Bush Dog
  7. Jaguar
  8. South American Coati
  9. Capybara
  10. Patagonian Mara
  11. Baird's Tapir
  12. Giant Anteater
  13. Maguari Stork
  14. Crested Screamer
  15. Ocelot
  16. Yellow-Headed Amazon
  17. Golden Conure
  18. Toco Toucan
  19. Keel-Billed Toucan
  20. Chestnut-Mandibled Toucan
  21. Inca Tern
  22. Cuban Amazon
  23. Yellow-Naped Amazon
  24. Geoffroy's Spider Monkey
  25. Common Squirrel Monkey
  26. Golden Lion Tamarin
  27. Cotton Top Tamarin
  28. White-Fronted Capuchin
  29. Hoffman's Two-Toed Sloth
  30. Common Green Iguana
  31. Grand Cayman Blue Iguana
  32. Northern Caiman Lizard
  33. Argentine Red Tegu
  34. Plumed Basilisk
  35. Green Anaconda
  36. Emerald Tree Boa
  37. Colombian Rainbow Boa
  38. Red-Tailed Boa Constrictor
  39. Eyelash Viper
  40. Aruba Island Rattlesnake
  41. Smoky Jungle Frog
  42. Giant Waxy Monkey Frog
  43. Blue Poison Dart Frog
  44. Green-and-Black Poison Dart Frog
  45. Yellow-and-Black Poison Dart Frog
  46. Dyeing Poison Dart Frog
  47. Golden Poison Dart Frog
  48. Red-Eyed Tree Frog
  49. Amazon Milk Frog
  50. Ornate Amazon Horned Frog
  51. Surinam Toad
  52. Marine Toad
  53. Panamanian Golden Frog
  54. Puerto Rican Crested Toad
  55. Coqui
  56. Axolotl
  57. Goliath Bird-Eating Spider
  58. Brazilian Pink Bird-Eating Spider
  59. Mexican Red-Knee Tarantula
  60. Giant Cockroach
  61. Common Vampire Bat
  62. Pygmy Marmoset
  63. Goeldi's Marmoset
  64. Orinoco Crocodile
  65. Black Caiman
  66. Red Piranha
  67. Redtail Catfish
  68. Tambaqui
  69. Arapaima
  70. Tiger Shovelnose Catfish
  71. Ripsaw Catfish
  72. Arrau Turtle
  73. Silver Arowana
  74. Silver Dollar
  75. Electric Eel
  76. Four-Eyed Fish
  77. Spotted Plecostomus
  78. Silver Hatchetfish
  79. Freshwater Angelfish
  80. Blue Discus
  81. Occelated River Stingray
  82. Giant River Otter
  83. Chilean Pudu
  84. Red-Rumped Agouti
  85. White-Faced Saki
  86. Southern Three-Banded Armadillo
  87. Harpy Eagle
  88. King Vulture
  89. Dwarf Caiman
  90. Matamata
  91. Chilean Flamingo
  92. Lesser Bahama Pintail
  93. Orinoco Goose
  94. Chiloe Wigeon
  95. Black-Necked Swan
  96. Coscoroba Swan
  97. Black-Bellied Whistling Duck
  98. White-Faced Whistling Duck
  99. Brazilian Teal
  100. Chilean Pintail
  101. Red Shoveler
  102. Fulvous Whistling Duck
  103. Ocellated Turkey
  104. Crested Seriema
  105. Northern Helmeted Curassow
  106. Paradise Tanager
  107. Guira Cuckoo
  108. Sunbittern
  109. Southern Lapwing
  110. Blue-Crowned Motmot
  111. Elegant-Crested Tinamou
  112. Crested Oropendola
  113. Plush-Crested Jay
  114. Blue-Grey Tanager
  115. Scarlet-Headed Blackbird
  116. Bananaquit
  117. Paradise Tanager
  118. Red-Capped Cardinal
  119. Spectacled Owl
  120. Broad-Tailed Hummingbird
  121. Rufous Hummingbird
  122. Costa's Hummingbird
  123. Giant Hummingbird
  124. Sparkling Violet-Eared Hummingbird
  125. Red-Footed Tortoise
  126. Yellow-Footed Tortoise

Animals in Expedition Asia

  1. Bactrian Camel
  2. Great Indian Rhinoceros
  3. Malayan Tapir
  4. Bar-Headed Goose
  5. Visayan Warty Pig
  6. Reeve's Muntjac
  7. Demoiselle Crane
  8. Nilgai
  9. Javan Banteng
  10. Blackbuck
  11. Eld's Deer
  12. Komodo Dragon
  13. Sulawesi Babirusa
  14. Indian Gharial
  15. Malaysian Giant Turtle
  16. Clouded Leopard
  17. Lion-Tailed Macaque
  18. Oriental Small-Clawed Otter
  19. Lowland Anoa
  20. Bengal Tiger
  21. Malayan Sun Bear
  22. Sloth Bear
  23. Burmese Python
  24. Reticulated Python
  25. King Cobra
  26. Greater Malayan Chevrotain
  27. Greater Indian Hornbill
  28. Wreathed Hornbill
  29. Blue Peafowl
  30. Green Peafowl
  31. Painted Stork
  32. Milky Stork
  33. Mandarin Duck
  34. Swan Goose
  35. Purple Swamphen
  36. Red Junglefowl
  37. Masked Lapwing
  38. Sarus Crane
  39. Lady Amherst's Pheasant
  40. Great Argus Pheasant
  41. Golden Pheasant
  42. Bali Mynah
  43. Pied Imperial Pigeon
  44. Fairy Bluebird
  45. Nicobar Pigeon
  46. Luzon Bleeding-Heart Dove
  47. Jambu Fruit Dove
  48. Beautiful Fruit Dove
  49. Common Emerald Dove
  50. Black-Naped Oriole
  51. Japanese White-Eye
  52. Tricolored Parrot Finch
  53. Crested Wood Partridge
  54. Temminick's Tragopan
  55. Malayan Box Turtle
  56. Giant Asian Pond Turtle
  57. Prevost's Squirrel
  58. Swainson's Rainbow Lorikeet
  59. Dusky Lory
  60. Weber's Lorikeet
  61. Giant Gourami
  62. Tinfoil Barb
  63. Mekong Catfish
  64. Red Arowana
  65. Malayan Water Monitor
  66. Burmese Brown Tortoise
  67. Indian Star Tortoise
  68. Binturong
  69. Malayan Flying Fox
  70. Koi
  71. Red-Crowned Crane
  72. Chinese Alligator
  73. Chinese Giant Salamander

Animals in Wild Safari Park and Reserve

  1. Masai Giraffe
  2. Grant's Zebra
  3. Giant Eland
  4. North African Ostrich
  5. East African Gemsbok
  6. Blue Wildebeest
  7. Lowland Nyala
  8. Greater Kudu
  9. Cape Buffalo
  10. Grant's Gazelle
  11. Kori Bustard
  12. Bontebok
  13. Abyssinian Ground Hornbill
  14. Jackson's Hartebeest
  15. Eastern Black Rhinoceros
  16. Sable Antelope
  17. Ankole Cattle
  18. Abdim's Stork
  19. Spur-Winged Goose
  20. African Pygmy Goose
  21. Sitatunga
  22. Pygmy Hippopotamus
  23. Scimitar-Horned Oryx
  24. Arabian Oryx
  25. Slender-Horned Gazelle
  26. Dama Gazelle
  27. Barbary Sheep
  28. Nubian Ibex
  29. Gelada
  30. Somali Wild Ass
  31. Addax
  32. Water Buffalo
  33. Axis Deer
  34. Chinese Water Deer
  35. Tufted Deer
  36. Kulan
  37. Sambar
  38. Dalmatian Pelican
  39. Cinerous Vulture
  40. Eurasian Fallow Deer
  41. Guanaco
  42. Vicuna
  43. Greater Rhea
  44. Maned Wolf
  45. Lowland Tapir
  46. Chacoan Peccary
  47. Serval
  48. Caracal
  49. Fossa
  50. Ratel
  51. Northern Carmine Bee-Eater
  52. Spotted-Necked Otter
  53. Allen's Swamp Monkey
  54. African Slender-Snouted Crocodile
  55. Guinea Baboon
  56. Patas Monkey
  57. Black-Backed Jackal
  58. Dwarf Mongoose
  59. Vervet Monkey
  60. Banded Mongoose
  61. Lesser Flamingo
  62. Red-Crested Pochard

Animals in Journey To The Reef Aquarium

  1. Giant Pacific Octopus
  2. Wolf Eel
  3. Sunflower Starfish
  4. Great Green Anemone
  5. Japanese Giant Spider Crab
  6. Giant Isopod
  7. Chambered Nautilus
  8. Pacific Sea Nettle
  9. Blue Blubber Jellyfish
  10. Lagoon Spotted Jellyfish
  11. Flamboyant Cuttlefish
  12. Peacock Mantis Shrimp
  13. Crown-of-Thorns Starfish
  14. Leafy Sea Dragon
  15. Weedy Sea Dragon
  16. Giant Red Sea Cucumber
  17. Purple Sea Urchin
  18. Pink Starfish
  19. Chocolate Chip Starfish
  20. Royal Slipper Lobster
  21. Blacktip Reef Shark
  22. Whitetip Reef Shark
  23. Spotted Wobbegong
  24. Zebra Shark
  25. Green Sawfish
  26. Golden Trevally
  27. Bowmouth Guitarfish
  28. Humphead Wrasse
  29. Potato Grouper
  30. Yellow-Lined Sweetlips
  31. Giant Trevally
  32. Leopard Whipray
  33. Red Lionfish
  34. Blue-Spotted Pufferfish
  35. Estuarine Scorpionfish
  36. Reef Stonefish
  37. Emperor Angelfish
  38. Clown Triggerfish
  39. Bicolor Angelfish
  40. Blueface Angelfish
  41. Dogface Pufferfish
  42. Guineafowl Pufferfish
  43. Crimson Snapper
  44. Clown Surgeonfish
  45. Yellowfin Surgeonfish
  46. Orbicular Batfish
  47. Spotted Unicornfish
  48. Bluespine Unicornfish
  49. Scarlet Skunk Cleaner Shrimp
  50. Striped Eel Catfish
  51. Bird Wrasse
  52. Moorish Idol
  53. Blue-Spotted Stingray
  54. Regal Tang
  55. Yellow Tang
  56. Sailfin Tang
  57. Green Chromis
  58. Threadfin Butterflyfish
  59. Raccoon Butterflyfish
  60. Copperband Butterflyfish
  61. Squarespot Anthias
  62. Yellow-Striped Cardinalfish
  63. Bluestreak Cleaner Wrasse
  64. Honeycomb Moray Eel
  65. Fimbriated Moray Eel
  66. Zebra Moray Eel
  67. Giant Clam
  68. Banggai Cardinalfish
  69. Coral Shrimpfish
  70. Pacific Seahorse
  71. Ribboned Pipefish
  72. Potbelly Seahorse
  73. Spiny Seahorse
  74. Longhorn Cowfish
  75. Foxface Rabbitfish
  76. Spotted Garden Eel
  77. Orange Clownfish
  78. Pink Skunk Clownfish
  79. Platinum Clownfish
  80. Brown-Banded Bamboo Shark
  81. White-Spotted Bamboo Shark

Animals in Marine Mammal Experience

  1. Atlantic Bottlenose Dolphin
  2. California Sea Lion
  3. Southern Sea Otter

Animals in Polar Explorer Dome

  1. Beluga Whale
  2. Harbor Seal
  3. Polar Bear
  4. Pacific Walrus
  5. Arctic Fox
  6. Snowy Owl
  7. Lion's Mane Jellyfish
  8. Atlantic Puffin
  9. Common Murre
  10. Razorbill
  11. Horned Puffin
  12. Tufted Puffin
  13. Pigeon Guillemot
  14. King Eider
  15. Emperor Penguin
  16. King Penguin
  17. Chinstrap Penguin
  18. Gentoo Penguin
  19. Rockhopper Penguin

Animals in Discovery Museum

  1. Naked Mole Rat
  2. Seba's Short-Tailed Leaf-Nosed Bat
  3. Sugar Glider
  4. Gila Monster
  5. Mexican Beaded Lizard
  6. Giant Horned Lizard
  7. Central Bearded Dragon
  8. European Glass Lizard
  9. Javan Humphead Lizard
  10. Chinese Crocodile Lizard
  11. Chinese Water Dragon
  12. Australian Water Dragon
  13. Ornate Spiny-Tailed Lizard
  14. Solomon Island Prehensile-Tailed Skink
  15. Eastern Blue-Tongued Skink
  16. Shingleback Skink
  17. Tokay Gecko
  18. Madagascar Day Gecko
  19. Giant Leaf-Tailed Gecko
  20. New Caledonian Crested Gecko
  21. New Caledonian Giant Gecko
  22. West African Green Mamba
  23. Gaboon Viper
  24. Chinese Mountain Viper
  25. Red Spitting Cobra
  26. Tentacled Snake
  27. Rhinoceros Rat Snake
  28. Green Tree Python
  29. Carpet Python
  30. Jackson's Chameleon
  31. Veiled Chameleon
  32. Panther Chameleon
  33. Fiji Banded Iguana
  34. Pancake Tortoise
  35. Spider Tortoise
  36. African Bullfrog
  37. Vietnamese Mossy Frog
  38. White's Tree Frog
  39. Thai Leaf Frog
  40. Solomon Island Leaf Frog
  41. Tomato Frog
  42. African Clawed Frog
  43. Oriental Fire-Bellied Toad
  44. Emperor Newt
  45. Japanese Fire-Bellied Newt
  46. Ghost Catfish
  47. Honeybee
  48. Leafcutter Ant
  49. Atlas Beetle
  50. Tinfoil Beetle
  51. Flamboyant Flower Beetle
  52. Darkling Beetle
  53. Australian Walkingstick
  54. Giant Spiny Stick Insect
  55. Malayan Jungle Nymph
  56. Giant Jumping Stick
  57. Malayan Leaf Katydid
  58. Giant Waterbug
  59. Giant Cave Cockroach
  60. Madagascar Hissing Cockroach
  61. Cobalt Blue Tarantula
  62. Indian Ornamental Tarantula
  63. Emperor Scorpion
  64. Vinegaroon
  65. Tiger Centipede
  66. Vietnamese Centipede
  67. Giant African Millipede
  68. Caribbean Hermit Crab
  69. Coconut Crab
  70. Chinchilla
  71. Nine-Banded Armadillo
  72. Rabbit
  73. Guinea Pig

Winter Animal Visitors

  1. Grizzly Bear (sharing an exhibit with Florida black bears at Native Florida)
  2. Northern Gray Wolf (sharing an exhibit with red wolves at Native Florida)
  3. Roosevelt Elk (sharing an exhibit with American bison at Native Florida)
  4. Pronghorn Antelope (sharing an exhibit with American bison at Native Florida)
  5. Bighorn Sheep (sharing an exhibit with American bison at Native Florida)
  6. Siberian Crane (sharing an exhibit with whooping cranes at Native Florida)
  7. Eurasian Wild Boar (sharing an exhibit with razorback hogs at Native Florida)
  8. Wolverine (sharing an exhibit with striped skunks at Native Florida)
  9. American Porcupine (sharing an exhibit with raccoons at Native Florida)
  10. Trumpeter Swan (sharing an exhibit with American flamingoes, roseate spoonbills, and double-crested cormorants at Native Florida)
  11. Canadian Lynx (sharing an exhibit with bobcats at Native Florida)
  12. Eurasian Eagle Owl (sharing an exhibit with barred and barn owls in Native Florida)
  13. Common Raven (sharing an exhibit with Florida's native birds in Native Florida)
  14. Amur Leopard (sharing an exhibit with African leopards in Wilds of Africa)
  15. Sichuan Takin (sharing an exhibit with Bactrian camels in Expedition Asia)
  16. Przewalski's Horse (sharing an exhibit with Great Indian rhinoceroses in Expedition Asia)
  17. Goitered Gazelle (sharing an exhibit with Great Indian rhinoceroses in Expedition Asia)
  18. Siberian Tiger (sharing an exhibit with Bengal tigers in Expedition Asia)
  19. Snow Leopard (sharing an exhibit with Florida panthers at Native Florida)
  20. Himalayan Black Bear (sharing an exhibit with sloth bears in Expediton Asia)
  21. Red Panda (sharing an exhibit with binturongs in Expedition Asia)
  22. Japanese Serow (sharing an exhibit with lowland anoas in Expedition Asia)
  23. Chinese Goral (sharing an exhibit with lowland anoas in Expedition Asia)
  24. Tufted Deer (sharing an exhibit with Reeve's muntjacs and demoiselle cranes in Expedition Asia)
  25. Domestic Yak (sharing an exhibit with the animals in Asian plains zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  26. Markhor (sharing an exhibit with the animals in Asian plains zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  27. Himalayan Tahr (sharing an exhibit with the animals in Asian plains zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  28. Siberian Musk Deer (sharing an exhibit with the animals in Asian plains zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  29. Eastern Moose (sharing an exhibit with the animals in African wetlands zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  30. Musk Ox (sharing an exhibit with the animals in African savannah zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  31. Reindeer (sharing an exhibit with the animals in African savannah zone at Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  32. Chinese Dhole (sharing an exhibit with black-backed jackals in Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  33. Japanese Macaque (sharing an exhibit with Allen's swamp monkeys in Wild Safari Park and Reserve)
  34. Steller's Sea Eagle (sharing an exhibit with harpy eagles in Tropics of America)
  35. Steller's Sea Lion (sharing an exhibit with California sea lions at Marine Mammal Experience)
  36. Northern Fur Seal (sharing an exhibit with California sea lions at Marine Mammal Experience)

Rides, Interactive Exhibits, Restaurants, Shows, Stores, and Play Areas

  • A skyride
  • A tram ride that goes through the exhibits in Wild Safari Park and Reserve
  • A ropes course and zipline
  • A camel ride in the Kidz Korner section
  • A carousel
  • An freshwater stingray feeding area at the Tropics of America section
  • A stingray feeding area outside the Florida Aquatic Center and Herpetarium
  • A shark feeding area outside the Journey To The Reef Aquarium
  • Walk-through aviaries for the Expedition Asia, Native Florida, and Tropics of America sections
  • A playground for the Kidz Korner section
  • A giraffe feeding platform
  • A rhino encounter area at the Indian rhino exhibit
  • A budgerigar feeding area at the Outback Village section
  • A lorikeet feeding area at the Expedition Asia section
  • A koi pond at the Expedition Asia section
  • A hummingbird aviary at the Native Florida section
  • A birds of prey show
  • An animal encounter show
  • An animatronic theater for the Expedition Asia section
  • A log flume ride that goes through the alligator habitat
  • An interactive play fountain when you enter the zoo
  • A seasonal walk-through butterfly habitat
  • A walk-through kangaroo habitat
  • A wading pool for anybody to "swim with sea otters" in their exhibit
  • McDonalds fast-food restaurant
  • Pizza Hut Express fast-food restaurant
  • A gift shop
  • An IMAX movie theater outside the zoo's entrance

Walkthrough

As we enter the zoo, on the left is a restaurant (basically McDonalds or a Pizza Hut Express restaurant) and on the right is the gift shop for when the zoo day is over. Up ahead is an interactive play fountain with fiberglass statues of whales, dolphins, sharks, manta rays, and sea turtles. Across is a tunnel which leads to the first area at the zoo, "Wilds of Africa". While there, you come across a large warthog exhibit, followed by a large meerkat exhibit which is attached to a restroom. As you head on right, there is a large mixed yard with southern ground hornbills, Stanley cranes, marabous, crowned cranes, and two species of vultures: African white-backed and lappet-faced. Within that exhibit are two antelope species including gerenuks and lesser kudus. Then, as you keep on going right, there is a large mixed spacious exhibit for bongo antelopes, okapis, yellow-backed duikers, black duikers, and saddle-billed storks. To the left, there is a large watering hole exhibit for Hartmann's mountain zebras, impalas, ostriches, Thomson's gazelles, and reticulated giraffes (complete with a giraffe feeding platform). Behind you is a large netted aviary for milky eagle owls. Then, after the watering hole exhibit, you come across a large exhibit for African elephants. As you head past the elephants, you head to the boardwalk where underneath is a large exhibit for a couple of Grevy's zebra stallions and four white rhinos. There is a large aviary not quite far from the rhino and zebra area, which has a very large lake and wooden platforms, and it contains a herd of waterbuck and numerous African waterfowl including greater flamingoes, pink-backed pelicans, African spoonbills, and yellow-billed storks. Around the aviary, you head toward the smaller house-shaped aviary that has split into two exhibits, one contains hamerkops, two shoebills, boat-billed herons, and African openbill storks, the second contains two secretary birds. Next to it is a small-enough exhibit for a pair of wattled cranes. Not far from that exhibit is a large exhibit for great blue turacos, violet turacos, vulturine guineafowls, crested guineafowls, and several other species of birds. As you keep on going, across the path are four large rotational yards for African lions, cheetahs, African wild dogs, and spotted hyenas. After these exhibits, ahead is a large exhibit for two African leopards (spotted and black). As you turn left, ahead of you is underwater-viewing exhibits for three Nile hippos, a Nile crocodile, dozens of African cichlids and blue tilapia. Behind you is a large glass exhibit for two African rock pythons. As soon as you get going, you come across a large exhibit for African spurred tortoises. Not far from the tortoises, you come across a small exhibit for blue duikers, and a medium-size exhibit for red river hogs. Then you stop at a large kopje exhibit for klipspringers and hyraxes. To your right is a large nocturnal house for aardvarks, greater galagos, and straw-colored fruit bats (with a large outdoor area for aardvarks). Then there is a skyride where you can board the gondola and take in the zoo's views. As soon as you exit, a large exhibit for African penguins and sacred ibises (complete with underwater-viewing) awaits you.

After you leave Wilds of Africa, you enter the second area at the zoo called "Primate Gardens". When you enter there, you happen by a large netted exhibit for western lowland gorillas with two glass barriers. Not very far away from the gorillas, there is a large chimpanzee exhibit with simulated termite mounds and a large glass barrier. Along the way, a large enclosure for Bornean orangutans and white-cheeked gibbons, with a glass barrier and an O-line for the orangs to move to, awaits you. Behind you, there are two exhibits, one for several mandrills, another for two guenon species, Wolf's guenon and DeBrazza's guenon. Also within the guenon exhibit are cinnamon teals and nenes (Hawaiian geese). Close to that exhibit is an island mixed with collared mangebeys and Angolan colobus monkeys. Down to the right is a walkthrough island with three species of lemurs (ring-tailed, black-and-white ruffed, and red ruffed). Within the lemur island are several critically endangered radiated tortoises. As you exit to your left, you come across a large island with siamangs and white-handed gibbons, with the end of the O-line from the orangutan exhibit.

Not far as you leave Primate Gardens, than you come across a Conservation Carousel. In front of the carousel leads an entrance to the third area, Outback Village. There, near the entrance is a small-enough aviary for two palm cockatoos. Not quite far is a walk-through exhibit containing red kangaroos and Bennett's wallabies. As you exit the kangaroo walk-through exhibit, there is a concrete house for two Queensland koalas. It is bookended by two large exhibits, on the left has Matschie's tree kangaroos, wombats, and short-nosed echidnas, and on the right has two cassowaries and two swamp wallabies. Nearby is a small-enough aviary for two kookaburras and two tawny frogmouths. There is a small pond for magpie geese, black swans, and Radjah shelducks. There is a small walk-through interactive exhibit for budgerigars, cockatiels, and eastern rosellas, with a small aviary for zebra finches and gouldian finches. Also nearby is a small-enough aviary for a pair of eclectus parrots. Up ahead is the wooden boardwalk, and in front of it, is a large exhibit for Tasmanian devils. Along the way up, you pass a medium-size emu exhibit. As you keep going you come across more small-enough aviaries containing each species of cockatoo. When you step up to the enclosure on the right, you see a couple of dingoes. And when you come to the aviary on the right, there are grey-headed flying foxes, Victoria crowned pigeons, and Raggiana birds-of-paradise. When you end up back where you began, not far from the Tasmanian devil exhibit is another one for two crocodile monitors. Next to it is an underwater-viewing exhibit for freshwater crocodiles and Fly River turtles, which is next to the walk-through budgie exhibit.

As you exit Outback Village, next to there is the fourth area, the Kidz Korner and Petting Zoo. As soon as you enter, there is a stable with two had longer horses on the left and camel ride with three trained dromedary camels on the right. There is a concession stand at the entrance area. There is a large playground in the center. Behind it are two connected enclosures for these giant tortoises, one contains three Galapagos tortoises, the other contains four Aldabra tortoises. To the left is a large prairie dog exhibit, complete with burrowing bubbles for young children to look out of. To the end of the area is a large petting zoo with llamas, alpacas, miniature horses, donkeys, zebus, sheep, goats, Guinea hogs, and chickens. Behind it is a large lake with white Pekin ducks, Chinese geese, and mute swans.

When you exit Kidz Korner and Petting Zoo, there is a Dairy Queen kiosk, which leads to the fifth area, Native Florida. You start off as you pass two injured bald eagles on the left and four gopher tortoises on the right. While you're there, you're walking on the boardwalk path in that area. As you're walking, you see huge exhibits connected to each other, on the right contains four bison, on the left contains white-tailed deer, sandhill cranes, and wild turkeys. Connected to the bison exhibit on the left is an exhibit containing four razorback boars. As you head to your left, there is a large exhibit for endangered red wolves. Behind you is a large exhibit for American black bears with an underwater viewing area. Not far from the wolves and the bears is a large mixed pen for two gray foxes and two red foxes. Next to the foxes is a large wooded exhibit for six striped skunks (don't worry, they're descented). Behind you is a netted enclosure for two raccoons. As you keep going, you happen by a large river otter exhibit with a waterfall, a waterslide for the otters to play on, and a large underwater viewing area. After the otters, you see a large climate-controlled beaver exhibit with a dam, a lodge which includes a video monitor which beavers sleep, a large underwater viewing area, and mixed with ducks, mergansers, and purple gallinules. Next up is a walkthrough aviary of native bird life, followed by a free-range ruby-throated hummingbird garden exhibit. Ahead of you is a very large exhibit with lots of American alligators (especially large specimens), with a log flume that goes through that exhibit. As soon as you keep going, there is a large exhibit for American flamingoes. Not far from the flamingoes is a mixed netted habitat for roseate spoonbills and double-crested cormorants. There is a large exhibit for two endangered Florida panthers, with a medium-sized exhibit for two bobcats connected to that exhibit. There are several aviaries for native birds of prey, including red-tailed hawks, peregrine falcons, caracaras, barred owls, barn owls, black vultures, and turkey vultures. Not far away is a small netted aviary for four burrowing owls. Then you come across the netted aviary for seashore birds including species of pelicans, seagulls, herons, egrets, brown boobies, and wood storks with a wooden pier. Not far from these birds is a large pool for two American crocodiles with a waterfall. Behind you is a large mixed exhibit for endangered key deer and whooping cranes.

Your walk through Native Florida has not ended yet, because you're about to see a very large aquarium called "Florida Aquatic Center and Herpetarium". When you enter the aquarium, there are large underwater windows to see some rehabilitated manatees, alligator gars, longnose gars, common snooks, bluegills, white catfish, and blue catfish. Then you come across a small bubble exhibit containing Florida crayfish and mosquitofish. As you turn left, there is a very long underwater tunnel which goes through a shark aquarium containing several species of sharks, including sand tiger sharks, nurse sharks, and sandbar sharks, along with smalltooth sawfish, goliath groupers, tarpons, red drums, spotted eagle rays, Florida pompanos, Crevalle jacks, and scaled sardines. As you exit the tunnel, you come across a very large Atlantic coral reef exhibit with sea turtles (including green, loggerhead, and hawksbill turtles) and assorted species of fish of the Atlantic coral reef. Behind you is a large mangrove exhibit for sheepsheads, mullets, mangrove snappers, and hardhead sea catfish. Along the way is a large aquarium mixed with green moray eels, great barracudas, porcupine fish, Caribbean spiny lobsters, and giant hermit crabs. There are small exhibits for common octopuses, moon jellies, Atlantic sea nettles, peppermint shrimp, yellow garden eels, and seahorses. There is a low-acrylic mangrove pool that contains blue crabs, striped hermit crabs, upside-down jellyfish, and horseshoe crabs. As you keep going, you happen by a large freshwater exhibit for an alligator snapping turtle and two banded water snakes, two softshell turtles, six diamondback terrapins, and four Eastern painted turtles. Ahead of you is a herpetarium that contains various species of native reptiles and amphibians, including rattlesnakes, cottonmouths, copperheads, box turtles, American tree frogs, and bullfrogs, as well as some native invertebrate species and critically endangered Perdido Key beach mice. As soon as you exit, there is a petting pool with southern stingrays, cownose stingrays, and bonnethead sharks where you can feed and pet them carefully. Nearby is a Discovery Museum that has Seba's short tailed bats, naked mole rats, sugar gliders, and dozens of reptiles, amphibians, and invertebrates, including Gila monsters, giant horned toads, chameleons, skinks, geckos, Fiji banded iguanas, honeybees, leafcutter ants, Malayan leaf katydids, Atlas beetles, cockroaches, tarantulas, scorpions, Caribbean hermit crabs, and a coconut crab. Not far from the Discovery Museum is an open-air animal encounter theater.

Outside Florida Aquatic Center and Herpetarium and the Discovery Museum is the entrance to the next area called Tropics of America. You start off with a very large mixed aviaries for five species of macaws; these include hyacinth macaws, blue and gold macaws, scarlet macaws, military macaws, and green-winged macaws. You then enter a Mayan pyramid area consisting of a small-enough bush dog exhibit with a shallow-enough pool for the dogs to play in, two separate jaguar exhibits with an attached mesh trail for any jaguar to rotate. There is a large exhibit for two coatis. Then after the jaguars, you come across a wooded suspension bridge where you get to see capybaras, Patagonian maras, giant anteaters, Baird's tapirs, Maguari storks, and crested screamers roaming free in a mixed river exhibit. Not far away from the bridge is a medium-sized ocelot exhibit with large bubble viewing areas for children to look above. Near the ocelot exhibit are large wire aviaries for South American amazons and three kinds of toucans; Toco, keel-billed, and chestnut-mandibled, as well as two connected exhibits for two Caribbean amazons. Near these aviaries is a large netted cliff aviary for Inca terns. Then there is a wooden bridge that passes a spider monkey island and a small squirrel monkey island, goes through a free-range tamarin island infested with golden lion and cotton top tamarins, and passes a capuchin island. Within the tamarin island are two-toed sloths. As soon as you get off the bridge, there is a Mayan herpetarium with two connected outside exhibits; one contains green iguanas, the other contains Grand Cayman blue iguanas. Inside the herpetarium are blood-sucking vampire bats, pygmy marmosets, Goeldi's marmosets, tarantulas, and assorted reptiles and amphibians including green anacondas, caiman lizards, emerald tree boas, and poison dart frogs. As soon as you exit the herpetarium, you come across two connected exhibits; one containing ten Orinoco crocodiles, the other containing at least four black caimans. This leads an entry to a Mayan-themed aquarium building. When you enter, you can see a large window that has a swarm of aggressive piranhas. Behind you is the largest window in the aquarium containing a flooded forest with arapaimas, arowanas, catfish, pacus, giant river turtles, and silver dollars. There are two smaller exhibits as you exit; one contains two electric eels, the other contains four-eyed fish and some popular aquarium fish. Outside the aquarium is a freshwater stingray petting pool. Not far from that is a large giant otter exhibit with underwater viewing. As you keep on going there is a mixed netted exhibit for pudus, agoutis, white-faced sakis, and three-banded armadillos. There is a very large netted aviary for harpy eagles, followed by a large aviary for king vultures. Not far from these aviaries is a shallow pool for dwarf caimans and matamatas. There is a large lake containing Chilean flamingoes, black-necked swans, and other South American waterfowl. Then you come across a large walk-through aviaries containing almost lots of Amazon birds including ocellated turkeys, red-legged seriemas, and crested currasows. As you exit the aviary, there is a large netted aviary for two spectacled owls. There is a netted aviary that contains South American hummingbirds. As soon as you exit, you pass a small exhibit for red-footed and yellow-footed tortoises.

After leaving Tropics of America, you then come across the entrance to the next area...Expedition Asia. When you enter, you see a large yard with a herd of four Bactrian camels. Also by the camels and the entrance is a large exhibit for Indian rhinos, complete with a pool and a rhino encounter area. Next to the rhinos is an exhibit for Malayan tapirs and bar-headed geese. Within the deep pit of that exhibit are critically endangered Visayan warty pigs. There is a small island exhibit with Reeve's muntjacs and demoiselle cranes. There is a very large mixed exhibit with blackbucks, nilgai, banteng, and Eld's deer. As you keep going to the left there is a medium-size exhibit for two Komodo dragons. Not far from the Komodo dragon exhibit is a medium-size babirusa exhibit, and next to it is a large exhibit for gharials and Malayan giant turtles, with a 30-foot-long underwater viewing window. As you turn your back, you feast your eyes on a medium-size exhibit for two clouded leopards. Then you come across a large mixed exhibit for four lion-tailed macaques and four Asian small-clawed otters, with a twenty-foot-long underwater window. Near you is a medium-size exhibit for lowland anoas. There also is an air-conditioned animatronic theater with a singing group of animatronic animals consisting of a tiger, Indian rhino, orangutan, Malayan tapir, and Komodo dragon. This leads you to a very large exhibit for Bengal tigers with a feeding fence and a large underwater-viewing area. By the tiger exhibit are two medium-size bear exhibits; one containing sun bears, the other containing sloth bears. Then to your right is a large Asian ruins that has three exhibits for large Asian snakes; one containing Burmese pythons, the other one containing reticulated pythons, and the last one containing king cobras. There is one of the largest walk-through aviaries at the zoo that contains various species of Asian birds such as Mandarin ducks, Sarus cranes, golden pheasants, peafowls, hornbills, swan geese, and even Malayan chevrotains, Prevost's squirrels, Malayan box turtles, and giant Asian pond turtles. Also near that aviary is a walk-through lorikeet-feeding aviary where you can feed nectar to 100 lorikeets. There is a large aquarium tank for red arowanas, giant gouramis, tinfoil barbs, and critically-endangered Mekong catfish. There is a medium-size exhibit for two Malayan water monitors with a swimming pool for the lizards to swim. Near that exhibit is a small mixed exhibit for Asian brown tortoises and Indian star tortoises. There is a medium-size exhibit for binturongs, followed by a netted exhibit for Malayan flying foxes. As you head on through the Chinese and Japanese walkthrough gardens, you pass a fountain pond containing kois, followed by a wire pen for red-crowned cranes. There is a medium-size exhibit for critically endangered Chinese alligators with a large swimming pool, and not far from it is a climate-controlled stream habitat that contains critically endangered Chinese giant salamanders.

But while your journey through Expedition Asia hasn't even ended yet, you stop at the other aquarium called "Journey to the Reef". When you enter the aquarium, you come across a two-tank giant Pacific octopus exhibit with a narrow corridor for the octopus to travel back and forth. Within that exhibit are sunflower starfish and green anemones. Near the octopus exhibit is a very tall, cylinder-shaped tank for wolf eels. There is a large aquarium tank for Japanese spider crabs and giant isopods. Near that exhibit is a small tank for nautiluses with red lighting. As you keep on going, you happen by two walled jellyfish exhibits; on the left containing Pacific sea nettles, on the right containing lagoon spotted jellyfish. Underneath these two jellyfish exhibits, there are three bubble-acrylic bottom tanks; one containing flamboyant cuttlefish, the second containing peacock mantis shrimp, and the third containing crown-of-thorns starfish. Behind you is a very large acrylic tank containing leafy and weedy sea dragons. Along the way is a touch tank where you can touch giant red sea cucumbers, purple sea urchins, pink starfish, chocolate chip starfish, and slipper lobsters. Ahead of you is a very large shark exhibit containing whitetip and blacktip reef sharks, zebra sharks, spotted wobbegong, shark rays, honeycomb rays, green sawfish, potato grouper, golden trevallies, and giant trevallies. There is a large acrylic tank for lionfish and stellate pufferfish. Another tank, which is slightly smaller, contains Estuarine scorpionfish and reef stonefish. As you keep going, you come across the largest acrylic window displaying countless fish and sea creatures in the Indo-Pacific coral reef, including giant clams, honeycomb moray eels, blue-spotted stingrays, and spotted garden eels in the sandy ocean floor. The last tank is a small clownfish exhibit, with a cylinder bubble for small children to look into. Outside the aquarium, there is a petting pool to pet brown-banded and white-spotted bamboo sharks. Nearby the aquarium, there is a island-themed area that has two very large and deep interactive exhibits, one for bottlenose dolphins and the other for California sea lions. Nearby is a large climate-controlled exhibit for sea otters (the first (if not, only) ones on display in Florida) that includes a unique wading pool attached to its underwater viewing area where kids and adults are allowed to "swim with otters".

Near these areas is a very large climate-controlled indoor exhibit called the Polar Experience Dome, where you can start your journey to see above exhibits from the beginning to end: beluga whales, harbor seals, polar bears, pacific walruses, plus two medium-sized enclosures for arctic foxes and snowy owls, and as you go down by taking either the elevator or the escalator, you can see the animals swim underwater by walking through an acrylic tunnel. At the end of every tunnel, a cylinder aquarium with a large captive lion's mane jellyfish awaits you. On your way to the penguin area, you come across a large coastal habitat for Atlantic puffins, razorbills, and common murres, and behind you is another one for horned and tufted puffins, pigeon guillemots, and king eiders. When you enter the penguin habitat similar to the Antarctica exhibit from Sea World Orlando, you come face to face with five Antarctic penguin species: emperor, king, Gentoo, chinstrap, and rockhopper (the zoo will be the only other one in the U.S. after Sea World San Diego that houses the emperor penguins). There is a smaller acrylic tunnel to view the penguins flying overhead, and as you exit the exhibit, you see a large underwater viewing window with penguins swimming in front.

As your experience at the zoo has not ended yet, there is a bridge that takes you from Expedition Asia to the most experienced area of all, Wild Safari Park and Reserve. At the safari park, there are exhibits around the walkway, including ones for servals, caracals, fossas, honey badgers, carmine bee eaters, spotted-necked otters, Allen's swamp monkeys, slender-snouted crocodiles, guinea baboons, Patas monkeys, black-backed jackals, dwarf mongooses, vervet monkeys, banded mongooses, lesser flamingoes, Dalmatian pelicans, and red-crested pochards. There is a three-car safari tram that takes you for a ride through five zones: the African savannah (containing Masai giraffes, Grant's zebras, black rhinos, cape buffaloes, blue wildebeests, greater kudus, North African ostriches, etc.), the African wetlands (containing sitatungas, pygmy hippos, etc.), the North African desert (containing Arabian oryxes, scimitar-horned oryxes, Somali wild asses, Dama gazelles, Barbary sheep, Nubian ibexes, geladas, etc.), the Asian plains (containing water buffaloes, kulans, Chinese water deer, Axis deer, Eurasian fallow deer, etc.), and the South American plains (containing vicunas, guanacos, rheas, South American tapirs, maned wolves, and Chacoan peccaries). Above the park is a ropes-course where you can take in the view from the park and zoo, and a zip-line where you can be suspended on wire as you zoom over exhibits.

There is a large lake with a fountain by Expedition Asia, with an open-air birds of prey show. Sometimes, by the other side of the lake could be used for seasonal exhibits (including robotic dinosaurs and a temporary sea lion exhibit). Other times, it would be decorated for Halloween or Christmas events. Outside the zoo's entrance, there is a very large IMAX movie theater with four 8-story-wide screens and digital projectors.