Zoo in West Lake Stevens


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  • The Reptile Zoo
    Scott Petersen has a soft spot for reptiles, and he calls that soft spot the Reptile Zoo. Here more than 150 of the creatures live, from anacondas and boa constrictors to the world’s deadliest snake, the black mamba. The mamba and its venomous compatriots have been surgically devenomized, however, and those reptiles with tamer attitudes, such as the tortoises in residence, can be held by visitors.
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    22715 State Route 2
    Monroe, WA US
  • Woodland Park Zoo
    By the Numbers: Woodland Park Zoo 1899—the year it was founded 1 million visitors each year 92 acres 1,100 animals 300 distinct species 40 endangered species 17 threatened or vulnerable species 92,000 plants and trees
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    5500 Phinney Avenue North
    Seattle, WA US
  • Cougar Mountain Zoo
    As strange as it may sound, at Cougar Mountain Zoo, you just might be greeted by a big cat purring. Cougars are among the largest cats capable of true purring, and Cougar Mountain Zoo boasts a distinct subspecies of these overgrown felines, which prowl all over the zoo's award-winning World of Cougars exhibit. Next to the mountain lions dwell their distant cousins, Bengal tigers, who sprawl out on the green grass or press their noses up to a thick wall of glass separating visitors from the wild animals. Other residents of the zoo include a barrel of endangered lemurs from Madagascar, a crowd of fluffy alpacas, and the country's largest herd of reindeer, who star in the annual Reindeer Festival and deliver presents to all the other animals. The zoo also boasts a collection of bronze animal statues, a library of wildlife tracks, and a museum that explores not only the world of wildlife, but also the threats they face from human incursion.
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    19525 SE 54th St
    Issaquah, WA US
  • Point Defiance Zoo and Aquarium
    Yuen Lui Studio has been creating photographic heirlooms since time began in 1947. During the photo session ($25 for one person, $30 for up to eight), models can surrender their souls to the camera indoors at Yuen Lui's studio or let nature provide the backdrop at a choice of 11 outdoor beach locales. After flashing their way through a set of expressions, customers should have enough data to upgrade the framed family photos that have been hanging on the wall for the past 600 years. As proof that the photo shoot actually happened, Yuen Lui Studio will transform a single pose into one 8?x10? print ($79), two 3?x5? prints ($36 for the first, $30 for the second), eight wallet-sized prints ($33 for the first four, $27 for the rest), and a disc that holds the pose as a digital prisoner ($250).
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    5400 North Pearl Street
    Tacoma, WA US
  • Olympic Game Farm
    Years ago, Olympic Game Farm was a home for actors. The bears, cougars, and big cats who lived on the premises were all movie stars?most often for Disney Studios, which worked with and filmed the farm's animals for 28 years. The farm's founder, Lloyd Beebe, served as the go-to trainer, and his bond with the wildlife was reputedly amazing. During those early years, he even managed to tame five wolverines, who would eat raw egg out of his hands. Today, Lloyd's grandson Robert runs the farm. For the most part, the animals are no longer film celebrities?although footage of the famous waving bears has gone viral and even appeared in a Carrie Underwood video, and some animal actors from elsewhere still retire to the farm. The majority are descendants of the original film animals, or rescues. Visitors can drive through the park to see zebras, elk, wolves, and lions, then head to the petting farm for an up-close encounter. They can even feed many of the animals?whole-grain bread is an accepted treat.
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    1423 Ward Rd.
    Sequim, WA US
  • Northwest Trek Wildlife Park
    Four Things to Know About Northwest Trek Wildlife Park Northwest Trek Wildlife Park opened in 1975 after David “Doc” Hellyer and his wife, Connie, donated a huge plot of land that would eventually become the park’s foundation. Today, it sprawls across more than 700 acres, inviting visitors to get up close and personal with the region’s native animal species. Here are a few tips to keep in mind for your next visit: The park’s signature activity is a tram ride. It’s free with admission, and it’s narrated by a friendly naturalist who doles out animal facts and fun stories. Join the photo tour for a truly intimate experience. Unfolding before the park even opens, this tour grants guests the opportunity to spy free-roaming animals as they look for food and pose for photo ops on the red carpet. You can stay on foot, too. There’s a paved path through the park’s forest that passes grizzly bears, wolves, and cougars, as well as smaller critters such as beavers, otters, and wolverines. Food is available onsite. The Forest Cafe serves burgers, salads, and other healthy lunch options. You can also bring your own refreshments and picnic in one of the park’s numerous pavilions.
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    11610 Trek Dr East
    Eatonville, WA US

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