$15 for Holiday Lights Admission for Two Adults and Two Kids at Chattanooga Zoo (Up to $29.80 Value)

Bushtown - Highland Park

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In a Nutshell

On weekends leading up to the holidays, zoo visitors watch animals at night, snap photos with Santa, and play holiday games

The Fine Print

Expires Dec 22nd, 2012. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Valid only for Holiday Lights on 12/14, 12/15, 12/21 or 12/22. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Lions are unpredictable creatures, which is why you should never approach them in the wild or depend on them to babysit your pet gazelle. Have a brush with the animal kingdom with this Groupon.

$15 for Holiday Lights Admission for Two Adults and Two Kids (Up to $29.80 Value)

  • Two adult admissions (up to an $8.95 value each)
  • Two child admissions (a $5.95 value each)

On December 14–15 and 21–22 from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m., the Chattanooga Zoo glows with festive holiday cheer. Visitors can check in on the animals, take a photo with Santa Claus, and participate in holiday-themed games.

Chattanooga Zoo

The Chattanooga Zoo opened its doors in 1937 with an exhibit containing two rhesus monkeys. Pretty soon, it had expanded to include bobcats, lions, and gators, until eventually becoming the venerable non-profit institution it is today, supporting conservation efforts for rare and endangered species around the world.

In the zoo's forest area, chimps, wildcats, and tortoises roam their habitats to the sound of churning water beneath two waterfalls. Red pandas scurry around a Himalayan habitat, and spider monkeys spin gossamer webs in the jungle area. Kids can play with goats and sheep at the petting zoo, or take a few revolutions on the carousel. With a refurbished frame from 1927, it spins guests on the backs of hand-carved seats fashioned after endangered animals such as snow leopards and low lying gorillas.

Behind the scenes, the zoo's caretakers work to rehabilitate hundreds of animals each year so that they can return to the wild. They also lead conservation efforts for rare species—including snow leopards, fennec foxes, and cotton-top tamarins—and educate thousands of students annually with interactive events catered to school curricula.

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