The Animal Park's Residents - Animal Park at Conservators Center

The Animal Park's Residents

The Animal Park at the Conservators Center is home to over 70 animals representing many different species from around the globe. Our tours offer visitors the chance to meet these unique individuals and learn about each species.

Our staff works hard to provide the highest quality of care to each of our residents through daily observation, interaction, and assessment. In addition to close monitoring, we are constantly updating and upgrading habitats and medical care as new technologies emerge. Staff must also readily adapt for inclement weather and address any emergent needs for each individual.

Visitors to the Animal Park have the opportunity to learn about each of our residents, their stories, and their species on any one of our public tours. Special events throughout the year also offer a glimpse into the unique world of exotic animal husbandry and wildlife advocacy.

  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Arctic Foxes (Vulpes lagopus)   Least concern Arctic regions of the Northern Hemisphere White fur is incredibly insulating as well as camouflaging […]
  • Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1) Binturongs (Arctictis binturong)   Vulnerable South and Southeast Asian rainforests Also called a “bearcat” Classified as carnivores, but love to eat fruit!
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Bobcats (Lynx rufus)   Least concern North America, from southern Canada to central Mexico Gets its name from its characteristic “bobbed” tail […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Caracals (Caracal caracal)   Least concern Wide-ranging natural habitats in Africa and Asia Origin of name “caracal” means “black-eared” Can leap higher […]
  • Not Classified by the IUCN. Chausies (Felis catus × Felis chaus)   Hybridization of domestic cat and jungle cat
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Coyotes (Canis latrans)   Least concern North America Often depicted as a “trickster” figure in Native American mythology Threatened by conflict with […]
  • Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1) Dingo (Canis lupus dingo)   Vulnerable Dingoes were introduced to Australia around 3,450 years ago and were originally native to Indonesia Closely related […]
  • Not classified by the IUCN. Domestic cats (Felis catus)
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Eurasian Lynx (Lynx lynx)   Least concern Forested areas of Northern, Central and Eastern Europe to Central Asia and Siberia, the Tibetan […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Fennec Fox (Vulpes zerda)   Least concern  Sahara of North Africa, the Sinai Peninsula, Arava Desert of South East Israel and the […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Geoffroy’s Cat (Leopardus geoffroyi)   Least concern Southern and central regions of South America Top of the food chain in its range […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Gray Wolves (Canis lupus)   Least concern Eurasian and North American wilderness Largest wild canid species Generally monogamous and mate for life
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Jungle Cats (Felis chaus)   Least concern Wetlands and swamps in Asia Skillful swimmers who sometimes hunt fish Major threats include habitat […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Kinkajous (Potos flavus)   Least concern Tropical rainforests of Central and South America Sometimes called the “honey bear” Classified in the order […]
  • Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1) Leopards(Panthera pardus)   Vulnerable Sub-Saharan African and Asian savannahs and rainforests Extraordinarily skillful climbers and can climb down trees headfirst Threatened by poachers for […]
  • Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1) Lions (Panthera leo)   Vulnerable African savannahs and grassy plains Only wild cat species to live in large groups, called prides Threatened by […]
  • Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1) New Guinea Singing Dogs (Canis hallstromi)   Conservation status is widely debated and uncertain Native only to the island of New Guinea Capable […]
  • Endangered (IUCN 3.1) Ring-Tailed Lemur (Lemur catta)   Endangered Native only to Madagascar Highly social animals, living in troops of up to 30 lemurs Threatened by […]
  • Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Servals (Leptailurus serval)   Least concern Sub-Saharan African savannahs and wetlands Longest legs of any cat relative to its body size Highly […]
  • Endangered (IUCN 3.1) Tigers (Panthera tigris)   Endangered Asian forests World’s largest cat species They don’t just have striped fur – their skin is striped, too!

Are you an educator looking for some awesome virtual animal education opportunities?
Or are you a parent looking for some affordable lessons that are both
educational and fun?!
Look no further—our APEX program has offerings for everyone!