Zoo in Fort Carson

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  • Denver Zoo
    Families get an up-close look at exotic creatures such as komodo dragons, red kangaroos, and warthogs in exhibits designed to closely mimic their natural habitat. Guests can also take a ride atop a hand-carved wooden animal on the Conservation Carousel or travel around the zoo on the Pioneer Train.
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    2300 Steele Street
    Denver, CO US
  • Butterfly Pavilion
    Beetles, butterflies, and spiders, oh my. Those account for just some of the more than 5,000 tiny creatures that call Butterfly Pavilion home. The zoo wants the world to appreciate invertebrates, which make up 97 percent of the world's animal species, and to that end its grounds show off the diversity of their habitats. Size: an 11-acre campus and a 30,000-sq.-ft. indoor facility with four exhibit halls Eye Catchers: 1,200 butterflies flap their colorful wings across the Tropical Conservatory. Crown Jewel: Crawl-A-See-Em, home of tiny creatures including Rosie the tarantula Don't Miss: the outdoor gardens and nature trails, where grasses, orchids, and other plants attract insects at different stages of their lives, including those angst-filled months inside the cocoon Hands-On Activities: touch sea stars, sea cucumbers, and horseshoe crabs at Water's Edge. Special Programs: Rainforest Yoga classes
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    6252 West 104th Avenue
    Broomfield, CO US
  • American Numismatic Association
    With a collection of more than 250,000 wealth-related objects, The ANA Money Museum educates currency-curious visitors on the history, art, and science of money. Catch the sparkle from silvery English coins from Oliver Cromwell's reign at the Coins, Crown, and Conflict exhibit. Or, watch golden change from 1795 to 1933 gleam in the Harry W. Bass Jr. Gallery, which also features a complete collection of $3 coins. Anyone who uses raw chunks of silver to brush his or her teeth will admire the die-cast craftsmanship and the image of the Goddess of Liberty cast on the museum's two U.S. 1804 dollars, of which there are only 15 known copies.
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    818 N Cascade Ave
    Colorado Springs, CO US
  • Garden of The Gods Visitor Center
    Garden of The Gods is a national natural landmark located in Colorado Springs, Colorado. The visitor center and park are open only at specific times of the year, so please check their website before making travel plans. The park offers spectacular views of sandstone rock formations and has an excellent visitor’s center that houses a café, souvenir shop, and educational materials. The area is one of the most photographed in the world, with the snow-capped Pikes Peak in the background. The park seeks to educate visitors about the development of the many magnificent rock formations in the area. Group tours are available, along with field trips for students of all ages. Garden of the Gods Park has developed a movie called, “How Did Those Red Rocks Get There?” that has become very popular. The 14-minute film is shown on a 23 foot screen and gives the geological history of the formation of red rocks and the Garden of the Gods park.
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    1805 North 30th Street
    Colorado Springs, CO US
  • Fairytails Pony Parties
    Established: 2013 Reservations/Appointments: Required Staff Size: 2–10 people Average Duration of Services: 30–60 minutes Pro Tip: Wear pants and a comfortable pair of shoes or boots. No flip flops or shorts. Parking: Free street parking Most Popular Attraction/Offering: FairyTails Ponies & The Fairylands Recommended Age Group: All ages
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    11070 Hardy Road
    Colorado Springs, CO US
  • Garden of the Gods Trading Post
    Garden of the Gods Trading Post was built in the 1920s by trader Charles Strausenback and continues to sell goods today, with an array of updated offerings such as keepsakes, Native American art, and caf? sandwiches. The Manitou Outpost feathers necks with gold leaf pendants ($12.99+), sheaths feet in soft suede and moosehide Minnetonka moccasins ($38+), and enlivens shelves with keepsakes such as miniature painted ponies ($32.99+), whose neighing registers as soprano squeaks. After walking among the Pueblo pottery ($465+) and Navajo weavings ($310+), guests at the Balanced Rock Grill can indulge in a buffalo burger ($7.50) or unwrap a dried tomato tortilla gorged with spicy chicken and cheddar cheese ($7.95). Patrons can also people-watch at outside tables while sipping from a tap beer ($4.50) and discussing the complications of fashioning mukluks from Yeti hide.
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    324 Beckers Lane
    Manitou Springs, CO US

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