Welcome to the Global Wildlife Center!                     Safari Wagon Check-In Times:       Wed, Feb. 22nd: **UPDATE** 10,12,2           Thurs, Feb. 23rd: 10,12,2           Fri, Feb. 24th: 9:30,11,12:30,2           Sat, Feb. 25th: 9,10,11,12,1,2           For additional tour check in times, visit our Safari Tour Page!           The Center will be closed on Saturday, April 1, 2017 due to a private event.           Private Pinz Tours are a great way to get up close and personal with over 4,000 wild and exotic animals! Call to book your private tour today.

Meet the Animals at Global Wildlife Center


Reticulated Giraffe

Global Wildlife's gentle giants, the reticulated giraffe family continues to grow. Baby giraffes are 150 lbs. at birth, and can be up to 6 ft. tall. Mother giraffe Kameel was the first baby giraffe born at GWC, and she has given birth to many babies. The giraffe's tongue is 18 in. long, and visitors love it when the giraffes snake it into a waiting feed cup.

Grant's Zebra

No two of our Grant's Zebras have the same striping pattern. Each one is unique, and serves as a name tag of sorts for the zebra herd. When a baby zebra is first born, the mother stares at it for hours, so that the mom and baby can recognize each other quickly. The zebras are the only animal at the Center that you can't feed. They bite to show affection - and aggression!

Red Kangaroo

Red kangaroos are the largest of the Macropod family and are native to Australia. The name kangaroo means, "I don't understand." When the European explorers asked the aborigine people what those strange hopping creatures were, they replied, "Kangaroo." Meaning they didn't understand a word they were saying!

Pere David Deer

At one point in time, there were only 15 Pere David Deer left in the world. Now, we think Global Wildlife Center has the largest herd in the nation. The Pere David deer are originally from mainland China. The only deer to drop and regrow their antlers twice in one year, it looks as if they are on backwards!

Scimitar Horned Oryx

Scimitar horned oryx have recently been reclassified as extinct in the wild. Global Wildlife's herd is thriving, with new babies born every year. Hunted exclusively for their horns and the red patch of skin on their neck, they once roamed the Sahara desert.

Visit these and many more of our animals at the wildlife preserve, and help us to support "Conservation at Work!"