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Common dwarf mongooses (Helogale parvula) at the Omaha Henry Doorly Zoo.

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Common dwarf mongooses (Helogale parvula) at the Omaha Henry Doorly Zoo.

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Gemsbok (Oryx gazella) at the Dallas Zoo. These are three females named Anita, Mara and Nande.

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Critically endangered spider tortoises (Pyxis arachnoides arachnoides) in three phases of life (newborn, subadult and adult) at the Fort Worth Zoo.

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Purple sea urchins (Strongylocentrotus purpuratus) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Purple sea urchins (Strongylocentrotus purpuratus) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Laos warty newts (Paramesotriton laoensis) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Laos warty newts (Paramesotriton laoensis) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Laos warty newts (Paramesotriton laoensis) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Danube crested newts (Triturus dobrogicus) at the National Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Three Laos warty newts (Paramesotriton laoensis) at Mississippi River Museum and Aquarium in Dubuque, Iowa.

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Blue mussel, Mytilus edulis, at the Sedge Island Natural Resource Education Center in the Sedge Islands Marine Conservation Zone, Barnegat Bay, New Jersey.

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A woman and her daughters work with piglets, Bennet, Nebraska.

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Organically raised pigs on a farm near Palmyra, Nebraska.

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Organically raised pigs on a farm near Palmyra, Nebraska.

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Organically raised pigs on a farm near Palmyra, Nebraska.

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Turtles rest on a log at the Audubon Zoo, New Orleans, Louisiana.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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Zoo keepers wear crane costumes to bond with juvenile Mississippi sandhill cranes at the Audubon Species Survival Center, part of the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, Louisiana. With just 110 adults in the wild now, every chick counts, and so young birds are taught how to forage for food by their human ‘parents’ out in flight pens until it’s time to be released into the wild again.

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A group of red-legged or french partridges (Alectoris rufa)

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A group of red-legged or french partridges (Alectoris rufa)

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Three vulnerable Cape vultures (Gyps coprotheres). This is the heaviest of the African vultures, with males reaching 16 lbs, and the females reaching 20 lbs. The male is darker and smallest, named Kruger, The largest is Motswari, she’s the lightest; the third is Timbavati.

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Three vulnerable Cape vultures (Gyps coprotheres). This is the heaviest of the African vultures, with males reaching 16 lbs, and the females reaching 20 lbs. The male is darker and smallest, named Kruger, The largest is Motswari, she’s the lightest; the third is Timbavati.

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Three vulnerable Cape vultures (Gyps coprotheres). This is the heaviest of the African vultures, with males reaching 16 lbs, and the females reaching 20 lbs. The male is darker and smallest, named Kruger, The largest is Motswari, she’s the lightest; the third is Timbavati.

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Three vulnerable Cape vultures (Gyps coprotheres). This is the heaviest of the African vultures, with males reaching 16 lbs, and the females reaching 20 lbs. The male is darker and smallest, named Kruger, The largest is Motswari, she’s the lightest; the third is Timbavati.

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

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