303 article(s) found in All sites in Creature Features
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Lions and tigers and polar bears. Oh my! Head for the great white north to the Toronto Zoo Web site at www.torontozoo.com. You'll get the lowdown on the zoo's wide range of exhibits, from the South African Fur Seals to the "Underground Zoo," where visitors get to peer into the interior of a beaver's lodge. Or find out about the new arrivals at the zoo, such as the blue poisonous dart frog and the Pygmy hippopotamus. The site is also home to a great "Kids Korner," where you'll find animal jokes and some pretty cool artwork. You can even draw a picture of your visit to the zoo and submit it to the site. Answer the call of the wild. Join the zoo crew today.
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Visited by 1377 users
The wilds of Alaska are home to some of the most beautiful plants and animals in the world, including the awe-inspiring grizzly bear. At Showdown at Grizzly River, you'll enjoy the adventures of a bear cub and his elders living at the majestic McNeil River Falls. Head due north to www.pbs.org/wnet/nature/grizzlies. You will meet Toughie, a cub who must overcome many challenges to make it to adulthood, and Woofie, who spends his summers stealing salmon from his fellow bears. A section called Fish Food features the bears hunting and chowing down on their favorite meal: salmon. Bring your binoculars and prepare to feast your eyes on one of nature's most incredible sights.
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Visited by 362 users
From school playgrounds to frozen snowfields to your own bedroom, microbes are everywhere. Discover this microscopic world at the Microbe Zoo. Head to http://commtechlab.msu.edu/sites/dlc-me/zoo and prepare to think small. At Animal Pavilion, you'll find out how the microbes that live inside a termite's guts are able to digest wood. Get wet and wild at Water World, where you can visit ponds, swamps and bogs that are rich in bizarre and colorful microbes. Just keep your eyes open for those nasty "pipe slimers" and the "red tide." And definitely embark on the Space Adventure, where you'll explore Mars with other scientists to find out if life ever existed on the Red Planet. If you're getting hungry from all of this action, then stop by the Snack Bar--the place to find tasty foods that are produced by microbes, including bread, chocolate and yogurt. Plus, the site is home to the House of Horrors, where such monsters as vampire bacteria and The Invader microbe hang out. At the Microbe Zoo, life is both beautiful and tiny.
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Visited by 479 users
Dive into the E-quarium to become an instant junior marine biologist! At www.montereybayaquarium.org, the Monterey Bay Aquarium Web site, 3-D panoramas and live camera action bring the ocean to life like you've never seen. Get on your scuba gear and head into the depths by clicking on the Learning Center and Kids' E-Q for instant access to all the exhibits. Swim through a kelp forest and scope out the kelp cam, or sink your head in a tidal pool and come nose-to-nose with a Monkeyface eel. You can comb the shores or dive in on a submarine voyage to deep underwater canyons. Giggle at the hijinks on the otter cam or slime around on the muddy ocean floor with some mud-sucking sea cucumbers. It's cute, ugly, beautiful and scientific. Have a swimmingly good time at Monterey Bay's amazing E-quarium.
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Visited by 365 users
At Nova Online's Tales From the Hive, you'll get a chance to find out what it's like to live in a beehive. Buzz to the next flower at www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/bees and journey into the land of honey. You'll begin by communicating in the language of bees so you can tell your hive mates where to find the best grub. You'll also learn the art of bee dancing. Did you know that to make 1 pound of honey, workers in a hive fly 55,000 miles and tap 2 million flowers? And did you know that a productive hive can make and store up to 2 pounds of honey a day? With beautiful graphics and movie clips, this site is sweet stuff. Just be careful not to disturb the queen. Now "bee gone."
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Visited by 1031 users
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