Wild Animal Safari is your gateway to adventure. View our animal gallery in Bryan, TX, to catch a preview of what is waiting for you at the park.


African Pygmy Goat

African Pygmy Goat

Scientific Name: Capra aegagrus hircus

IUCN status: Not evaluated

Origin: West Africa

Fun Fact: Male pygmy goats are called billys, females are called nannys, and offspring are called kids! Just like normal goats!



Scientific Name: Vicugna pacos

IUCN status: Not evaluated

Range: Andes Mountains of South America 11,500 – 16,000ft above sea level

Fun Fact: Alpaca were domesticated for their wool fiber, which is hypoallergenic. You can tell them apart from Llamas by their smaller size and shorter ears.

Kunekune Pig

kunekune Pig

Scientific Name: Sus domesticus

IUCN status: Not evaluated – Domestic species

Range: New Zealand

Fun Fact: Kunekune translates to “fat and round” in the Maori language of its native range.

Miniature Horse

Miniature Horse

Scientific Name: (Equus ferus caballus)

IUCN status: Domesticated

Origin: Europe

Fun Facts: In Order to be considered a miniature horse, the horse cannot exceed 38 inches in height at the withers.

Mouflon Sheep

Mouflon Sheep

Scientific Name: Ovis gmelini

IUCN status: Near Threatened

Range: Caspian region (Eastern Turkey to Iran)

Fun Fact: Mouflon are the wild ancestors of nearly all domesticated sheep breeds.

Pot Bellied Pig

Pot-bellied Pig

Scientific Name: Sus domesticus

IUCN status: Not evaluated – Hybrid

Origin: Southeast Asia

Fun Fact: This species that we know and love are not a single breed, but rather a mix of 15 unique “Pot-Bellied” breeds from Vietnam, China, and Thailand.



Scientific Name: Hybrid

IUCN status: Not evaluated – Hybrid

Origin: West Africa (Watusi) and Central Asia (Yak)

Fun Facts: This unique cross is a result of breeding a Domesticated Yak with a Watusi.



Scientific Name: Bos tauras indicus

IUCN status: Not evaluated – Domestic species

Origin: Indus Valley South Asia

Fun Fact: There are over 75 different breeds and variations of Zebu cattle. The word “Zebu” comes from the Tibetan word for “hump”, which is a distinctive feature of the cattle.