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  1. Welcome To “THE WONDROUS ZOO” “ Lets discover the animals that seems unfamiliar to you” Hold your breath and fasten your seat belt because we were going to travel the wondrous zoo!

  2. Birds • Birds are feathered, winged, two-legged, warm-blooded, egg-laying vertebrates. Aves ranks as the tetrapod class with the most living species, approximately ten thousand.  • Scientific name: Aves

  3. Barred Owl

  4. The Barred Owl is a large typical owl native to North America. Best known as the Hoot Owl for its distinctive call, it goes by many other names, including Eight Hooter, Rain Owl, Wood Owl, and Striped Owl. • Scientific name: Strixvaria

  5. Osprey

  6. The Osprey, sometimes known as the sea hawk, fish eagle, or fish hawk, is a diurnal, fish-eating bird of prey. It is a large raptor, reaching more than 60 cm in length and 180 cm across the wings.  • Scientific name: Pandionhaliaetus

  7. Red-winged Blackbird

  8. Red-winged Blackbird • Bird • The Red-winged Blackbird is a passerine bird of the family Icteridae found in most of North and much of Central America.  Scientific name: Agelaiusphoeniceus

  9. Black Swan

  10. The Black Swanis a large waterbird, a species of swan, which breeds mainly in the southeast and southwest regions of Australia. The species was hunted to extinction in New Zealand, but later reintroduced. Within Australia they are nomadic, with erratic migration patterns dependent upon climatic conditions. Black Swans are large birds with mostly black plumage and red bills. They are monogamous breeders that share incubation duties and cygnet rearing between the sexes. • Scientific Name Cygnus atratus

  11. Common Yellowthroat

  12. The Common Yellowthroat is a New World warbler. They are abundant breeders in North America, ranging from southern Canada to central Mexico.  • Scientific name: Geothlypistrichas

  13. Ostrich

  14. Ostrich or Common Ostrich is either one or two species of large flightless birds native to Africa, the only living member of the genus Struthio, which is in the ratite family. Speed: 50 km/h (Sustained speed) Rank: Species Wingspan: 200 cm (Adult) Height: 210 – 280 cm (Adult, Male), 170 – 200 cm (Adult, Female) Mass: 45 kg (At 1 year of age), 63 – 145 kg (Adult) • Scientific Name:Struthiocamelus

  15. Fishes • A fish is any member of a paraphyletic group of organisms that consist of all gill-bearing aquatic craniate animals that lack limbs with digits. • Rank: Class • Mass: 2.3 – 2.7 kg (Oreochromisaureus, Adult) • Higher classification: Chordate • Clutch size: 160 – 1,600 (Oreochromisaureus, Female) • Length: 35 cm (Oreochromismossambicus, Adult), 13 – 20 cm (Oreochromisaureus, Adult) • Lower classifications: Osteichthyes, Chondrichthyes, Acanthodii,Placodermi

  16.  Scissortail sergeant

  17. The Scissortail sergeant or Striptailed damselfish, family Pomacentridae) is a large damselfish. It earns its name from the black-striped tail and sides, which are reminiscent of the insignia of a military Sergeant, being similar to those of the Sergeant Major damselfish. It grows to a length of about 16 cm (6 in). • Scientific name Abudefdufsexfasciatus

  18. Acanthocybium, Wahoo

  19. Wahoois a scombridfish found worldwide in tropical and subtropical seas. It is best known to sports fishermen, as its speed and high-quality flesh make it a prize game fish. In Hawaii, the wahoo is known as ono. Many Hispanic areas of the Caribbean and Central Americarefer to this fish as peto. • Scientific name (Acanthocybiumsolandri)

  20. Acanthurusdussumieri, Eyestripe surgeonfish

  21. The Eyestripe Surgeonfish or Pencilled Surgeonfish is one very big fish and not for the average aquarium. It has a nice personality, is a hardy fish, and gets more beautiful as it gets larger. As it reaches full adult size, it does not change into a drab color, but keeps the beauty it is named for. Rare and expensive, this pretty specimen is more suited to a large elite show aquarium, where it can be well worth the expense.

  22. Acanthurussohal, Arabian surgeonfish

  23. The Acanthuridae are the family of surgeonfishes, tangs, and unicornfishes. The family is composed of marine fish living in tropical seas, usually around coral reefs. Many of the species are brightly colored and popular for aquaria. • The distinctive characteristic of the family is the scalpel-like spines, one or more on either side of the tail ("thorn tails"), which are dangerously sharp. The dorsal, anal, and caudal fins are large, extending for most of the length of the body. The small mouths have a single row of teeth used for grazing on algae.[2]

  24. Aetobatusnarinari, Spotted eagle ray

  25. The spotted eagle ray  is a cartilaginous fish of the eagle ray family, Myliobatidae. It can be found globally in tropical regions, including the Gulf of Mexico, Hawaii, off the coast of West Africa, the Indian Ocean, Oceania, and on both coasts of the Americas at depths down to about 80 meters (262 ft). The rays are most commonly seen alone, but occasionally swim in groups. Rays are ovoviviparous, the female retaining the eggs then releasing the young as miniature versions of the parent. • Scientific Name : Aetobatusnarinari

  26. Sabre-Toothed Tiger Facts

  27. The sabre-toothed tiger is one of the most well-known prehistoric animals along with giants such as the woolly mammoth. Sabre-toothed tigers roamed the mid-western US and parts of both North and South America and were named for the enormous canines which skeletons show, protruded quite far out of their mouths.

  28. Sri Lankan Elephant Facts

  29. The Sri Lankan elephant is a sub-species of Asian elephantwhich includes the Indianelephant, the Sumatran elephant, the Sri-Lanka elephant and the Borneo elephant. The Sri Lankan elephant is the largest of all the Asian elephantsub-species and is thought to be most closely related to the Indian elephant.

  30. Stoat Facts

  31. The stoat is a small sized mammal, closely related toweasels and ferrets. Stoats are also closely related tootters, badgers and wolverines and stoats share similar characteristics with all of these animals. • Stoats are found inhabiting a variety of habitats including moorland, woodlands, farms, coastal areas and even mountainous regions across the Northern Hemisphere. Stoats are found across Europe, Asia and North America and stoats are even spotted inside the colder Arctic Circle. • Kingdom:

  32. spectacled bear

  33. The spectacled bear is also known as the Andean bear, mainly because the spectacled bear is native to the Andes mountain range of South America. The spectacled bearsterritory ranges from northwest Argentina, into Peru, Venezuela and Brazil. • The spectacled bear generally feeds on berries and shoots found both on ground level and in the trees. The spectacled bear also feeds on insects and small mammals and reptiles, and occasionally cattle.

  34. Squirrel Monkey Facts

  35. The SquirrelMonkey is a small species of New World Monkey that is natively found in the forests and tropical jungles of Central and South America. Measuring as little as 25cm from the top of the head to the base of their tail, these tiny primates are more than double that size when including their long tail.

  36. · Nile crocodile

  37. The Nile crocodile is an African crocodile and the second largest extant reptile in the world, after the saltwater crocodile.  Lifespan: 70 – 100 y Mass: 225 – 550 kg (Adult) Rank: Species Higher classification: Crocodylus Speed: 30 – 35 km/h (Swimming), 12 – 14 km/h (On Land, In Short Bursts) Length: 350 – 500 cm (Male, Adult), 30 cm (Newborn), more • Scientific name: Crocodylusniloticus

  38. Giraffe

  39. · The giraffe is an African even-toed ungulate mammal, the tallest living terrestrial animal and the largest ruminant. Its species name refers to its camel-like appearance and the patches of color on its fur.  Daily sleep: 4.6 h (In captivity) Gestation period: 400 – 460 d Speed: 50 km/h (Endurance Running) Rank: Species Height: 180 cm (Newborn), 500 – 600 cm (Adult) Mass: 1,600 kg on average (Male), 830 kg on average (Female) • Scientific name: Giraffacamelopardali

  40. Hippopotamus

  41. The hippopotamus, or hippo, from the ancient Greek for "river horse", is a large, mostly herbivorous mammal in sub-Saharan Africa, and one of only two extant species in the family Hippopotamidae.  Speed: 30 km/h (Running, On Land) Lifespan: 40 – 50 y Gestation period: 243.5 d Height: 150 cm on average (Adult, At Shoulder) Mass: 25 – 50 kg (Newborn), 1,300 – 1,500 kg (Adult, Female), 1,500 – 1,800 kg (Adult, Male) Length: 330 – 520 cm (Adult), 127 cm on average (Newborn) Scientific name: Hippopotamus amphibius

  42. kangaroo

  43. The kangaroo is a marsupial from the family Macropodidae. In common use the term is used to describe the largest species from this family, especially those of the genus Macropus, red kangaroo, antilopine Lifespan: 6 y on average (In Wild) Speed: 20 – 25 km/h (Adult, Hopping) Gestation period: 31 – 36 d