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A six-banded armadillo (Euphractus sexcinctus setosus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A six-banded armadillo (Euphractus sexcinctus setosus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A six-banded armadillo (Euphractus sexcinctus setosus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A female Humboldt’s flying squirrel (Glaucomys oregonensis) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This squirrel’s name is Truffles.

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A female Humboldt’s flying squirrel (Glaucomys oregonensis) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This squirrel’s name is Truffles.

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A female Humboldt’s flying squirrel (Glaucomys oregonensis) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This squirrel’s name is Truffles.

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A San Joaquin kit fox (Vulpes macrotis mutica) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This animal is named “Kit Kat”. This species is federally endangered.

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A San Joaquin kit fox (Vulpes macrotis mutica) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This animal is named “Kit Kat”. This species is federally endangered.

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A San Joaquin kit fox (Vulpes macrotis mutica) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This animal is named “Kit Kat”. This species is federally endangered.

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A San Joaquin kit fox (Vulpes macrotis mutica) at the Big Bear Alpine Zoo. This animal is named “Kit Kat”. This species is federally endangered.

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A bare-eared squirrel monkey (Saimiri ustus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A bare-eared squirrel monkey (Saimiri ustus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A kinkajou (Potos flavus nocturnus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A kinkajou (Potos flavus nocturnus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A kinkajou (Potos flavus nocturnus) at BioParque do Rio.

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A pale-faced bat (Phylloderma stenops) at BioParque do Rio.

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A pale-faced bat (Phylloderma stenops) at BioParque do Rio.

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A pale-faced bat (Phylloderma stenops) at BioParque do Rio.

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A pale-faced bat (Phylloderma stenops) at BioParque do Rio.

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A Puma (Puma concolor capricorniensis) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia.

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A Pampas cat or colocolo (Leopardus colocolo braccatus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. All wildcats in Brazil have the same problems with both these issues. This animal’s name is Paihaço, which means clown.

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A Pampas cat or colocolo (Leopardus colocolo braccatus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. All wildcats in Brazil have the same problems with both these issues. This animal’s name is Paihaço, which means clown.

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A Pampas cat or colocolo (Leopardus colocolo braccatus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. All wildcats in Brazil have the same problems with both these issues. This animal’s name is Paihaço, which means clown.

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A Pampas cat or colocolo (Leopardus colocolo braccatus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. All wildcats in Brazil have the same problems with both these issues. This animal’s name is Paihaço, which means clown.

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A Pampas cat or colocolo (Leopardus colocolo braccatus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. All wildcats in Brazil have the same problems with both these issues. This animal’s name is Paihaço, which means clown.

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A female Southern oncilla or tiger cat (Leopardus guttulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. This animal was rescued as an orphan in the Brasilia area by IBAMA, the Brazilian wildlife agency. This animal’s name is Potira, an indigenous name for a local goddess.

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A female Southern oncilla or tiger cat (Leopardus guttulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. This animal was rescued as an orphan in the Brasilia area by IBAMA, the Brazilian wildlife agency. This animal’s name is Potira, an indigenous name for a local goddess.

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A female Southern oncilla or tiger cat (Leopardus guttulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. This animal was rescued as an orphan in the Brasilia area by IBAMA, the Brazilian wildlife agency. This animal’s name is Potira, an indigenous name for a local goddess.

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A female Southern oncilla or tiger cat (Leopardus guttulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. This animal was rescued as an orphan in the Brasilia area by IBAMA, the Brazilian wildlife agency. This animal’s name is Potira, an indigenous name for a local goddess.

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A female Southern oncilla or tiger cat (Leopardus guttulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN. Habitat loss and poaching for the skin are two threats to the species. This animal was rescued as an orphan in the Brasilia area by IBAMA, the Brazilian wildlife agency. This animal’s name is Potira, an indigenous name for a local goddess.

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A cape giraffe (Giraffa giraffa giraffa) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This species is listed as vulnerable by IUCN.

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A female hoary fox (Lycalopex vetulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This fox is the only endemic canid in Brazil. This animal is from the Cerrado area of Brazil. Her name is Lilica.

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A female hoary fox (Lycalopex vetulus) at Fundacao Jardim Zoologico de Brasilia. This fox is the only endemic canid in Brazil. This animal is from the Cerrado area of Brazil. Her name is Lilica.

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An endangered golden-headed lion tamarin (Leontopithecus chrysomelas) at the Dallas World Aquarium.

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An American pika (Ochotona princeps) at Niwot Ridge LTER.

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An American pika (Ochotona princeps) at Niwot Ridge LTER.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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