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Adopt-An-Animal Specials

Forget mama bear, how about mama triceratops? This year, show your mom how much you love her by adopting our Triceratops mother and baby located in our Giants of the Jurassic exhibit. Your $50 adoption includes a Triceratops mother and baby photo, an adoption certificate, and two (2) zoo admission tickets.

Dinosaur Stress RelieverPlus, she'll receive this dinosaur stress reliever for when a hug just won't do the trick.

Triceratops Mother and ChildSpecial price: $50ADOPT ME!



Grant's Zebra Special price: $200 ADOPT ME! GRANT'S ZEBRA
The wide stripes and small stature
of Grant’s zebras distinguish this subspecies from other zebras. The prey animals protect themselves by gathering together so predators lose focus among the mass of stripes. They also take turns sleeping so some members of the herd are awake to spot danger. They often mix with other species in the wild as they do at Giants of the Savanna. Show someone you can spot a special deal and adopt a Grant’s zebra today.




This impressive raptor is the largest eagle in the world, weighing up to 20 pounds, with females often twice as large as males. Harpy pairs mate for life and usually raise one eaglet every two to four years. They build nests high in the forest canopy and hunt monkeys, sloths, iguanas, and some birds, relying on talons the size of grizzly bear claws. Harpy eagles are threatened by hunting and large-scale deforestation. Adopt a harpy eagle for a loved one who encourages you to reach new heights.

Harpy EagleSpecial price: $100ADOPT ME!



Grant's Zebra Special price: $50 ADOPT ME!

Native to tropical dry forests of Hispaniola, these rugged iguanas get their name from the horn-like scales on their snouts, which resemble a rhino’s horn. The stocky lizards can weigh as much as 25 pounds and deliver a nasty bite to human hands, even though they are primarily vegetarians. They also consume insects, eggs, and carrion. You’ll find these cold-blooded creatures basking on warm rocks by the entrance to the reptile building. Show someone your soft side and adopt a rhino iguana.



Sporting a luxurious golden mane, these tiny primates were once critically endangered, dwindling to fewer than 300 in the early 1990s. Due to massive conservation efforts, their numbers have increased to more than 1,000. Deforestation, fragmented habitat, and illegal export for the pet trade and biomedical research still threaten these beautiful and charismatic animals that live most of their lives in treetops. Make a big impression with the gift of a tiny tamarin from Tamarin Treetops.

Harpy EagleSpecial price: $25ADOPT ME!

©2014 Dallas Zoo

©2014 Dallas Zoo