What You'll Get
A leopard's spots provide them camouflage within their natural habitat—a department store's rack of polka-dot dresses. There's a jungle down every aisle with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $14 for admission for two ($28 value)
- $28 for admission for four ($56 value)
- $42 for admission for six ($84 value)
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid 9/27/14. Off-season hours: open on weekends in November and closed in December and January. The park will reopen weekends in February. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Great Cats World Park
Just off Redwood Highway, some of the world's most impressive predators—none of whom are native to the Northwest—prowl 10 acres of grassland. The Siskiyou Mountains may surround us, but clearly we're not in Oregon anymore.
Okay, technically Great Cats World Park is still part of Cave Junction, but its residents (affectionately called feline ambassadors) come from all over Planet Earth—the African savanna, the mountains of North America, and the deepest parts of the South American jungles. More than a dozen species of rare and endangered felines live on the park grounds, and these cats carry a responsibility as big as their paws: to educate the public on the importance of wildlife conservation. The spectacle of a 500-pound predator certainly makes a compelling case, even when it's not wearing its glasses.
Scooby, a white tiger, currently weighs in as the park's biggest resident. Tours take park visitors right up to the enclosures of these and other big cats, where keepers try to bring out the cats' natural and instinctive behaviors. Other species, such as the Ocelot and the clouded leopard, are smaller in size but no less majestic in stature—especially to any mice asking for permission to squeak freely. A new snow leopard now calls the park home, as well.
Whether they climb through trees or prowl the savannah, the cats here have all grown accustomed to life in the public eye. Professional photographers often document the animals at the park, and many of the cats have been featured on TV programs such as The Late Show with David Letterman.