Meet Our Animals
The African elephant is the largest living land-dwelling animal.
African lions are the only cats known to live in groups.
The Aldabra tortoise is one of the largest tortoises, second only to the Galapagos tortoise.
The American beaver is North America’s largest rodent. They are known for building dams, canals, and lodges.
Amur tigers are also known as the Siberian, Manchurian, Altaic, Korean, North China, or Ussuri tiger.
Barn owls are sometimes called “monkey owls” in reference to their peculiar white, heart-shaped face. They were once plentiful across Pennsylvania.
These large mammals live in the bush country, grasslands, and woodlands of Africa.
California Sea Lion
California sea lions are warm-blooded coastal dwelling mammals that glide easily through the water with their torpedo-shaped bodies and propelled by their “winged feet.”
Sometimes confused with leopards, cheetahs have spots instead of rosettes. Cheetahs also have distinctive markings on their face, known as tear stripes.
The dama gazelle is the largest species of gazelle.
Flamingos are widely known for their beautiful vibrant feathers. Males are taller and weigh more than females.
The Grant Zebra is the smallest of the subspecies of plains zebras. They are sometimes referred to as the African version of the horse.
The Komodo dragon is a venomous species of lizard and the largest living species of lizard.
Kunekune pigs are a relatively small breed of pig, reaching weights of around 120 to 240 pounds. They are native to New Zealand.
The Masai giraffe, also known as the Kilimanjaro giraffe, is the largest subspecies of giraffe and the tallest land mammal on earth.
The meerkat is a small carnivorous mammal and a member of the mongoose family. The name “meerkat” comes from the Afrikaans language.
The Ostrich is characterized by its long neck and legs, and its ability to run at speeds reaching 45 mph.
The polar bear is native to the Arctic Ocean and its surrounding seas. It is the largest carnivore found on land.
The pygmy hippopotamus has eluded researchers in the wild for years. In fact, the species was not discovered until 1840.
Red pandas are named after their fire-red coat that is also blended with white and black to provides perfect camouflage in the wild.