Baby Einstein Wiki


This is the transcript for Peacock2007's version of Wild Animal Safari.

It was a live-action/animated documentary and movie with interaction like Dora and Diego.

This is a combination of Wild Animal Safari, Animals Around Me, Neptune's Oceans, World Animals, Neighborhood Animals, Really Wild Animals, William Wegman's Alphabet Soup, Barney: Jungle Friends, Barney: Let’s Go To The Zoo, and Barney: Let's Go To The Farm.

It was narrated by David Attenborough from the NETFLIX show Our Planet, along with Timon, Zazu, and Pumbaa from The Lion King (1994) Shellington from the Octonauts, Kaban, Kyururu, Serval and Caracal from Kemono Friends Season 1 and 2, Donald Duck from Mickey Mouse Clubhouse, Iago from Aladdin, Zoe Buchansky, Moby, Cassie, Rita, Annie, and Ben from BrainPOP, Darby, Pooh, Rabbit, Tigger, Owl, Piglet, Eeyore, Roo, Lumpy, and Christopher Robin from Winnie the Pooh, Little Bear, Emily, Duck (Tracy Ryan), Hen (Elizabeth Hanna), Mermaid, Granny, Tutu, Otters, No Feet (Rick Jones), Mitzi (Ashley Taylor), Owl, Moose & Cat From Little Bear (TV Series), Mr. Conductor, Thurston Troodon, Tiny, Shiny, Don (Harvey Fierstein), and Buddy from Dinosaur Train, Spin from Really Wild Animals, The Numberblocks (from One to Twenty), Tamaa, Kion, Simba, Kiara, Bunga, Beshte, Fuli, Makini, Rafiki, Anga, and Ono from The Lion Guard, Robert Irwin, and Korrina, Iris, Dawn, Bianca, Viola, Valerie, Ash, Mallow, May, Max, and Serena from Pokemon: The Series.

This page is still a work in progress.

Peacock2007 will work on the orchestrated videos by Naxos, the animal music from SwitchZoo, and The Baby Einstein Music Box Orchestra.

The reused animal footage is from Really Wild Animals, Baby Dolittle: World Animals, Wild Animal Safari, Neptune's Oceans, Barney, Netflix's Our Planet, Shutterstock, Getty Images, Pond5, Imagehunters, Neal Williams, Oxford Scientific Films, 2B Productions, National Geographic, Animal Planet, iKnow - Animals Letters and Sounds (with San Diego Zoo and both), Discovery Education: Learning with Animals, BBC, Disney Nature, Videoblocks, Pexels Videos, Pixabay, Kapwing Video Editor, Videezy, and Videvo to make this video a combined appearance.

(This video will be released in 2021.)



The Bartered Bride, Overture, Smetana: meerkat, lorikeets, heron, lionesses, goatfish, birds, peacock, macaws, giraffes, elephant, zebra, hippo, flamingos, gorillas, panda, monkeys, orangutan, snake, lizard, kangaroo, galahs, horse eyed jacks

David Attenborough: Join us as we travel around the world, discovering all the animals in their preferred biomes. What will we see? Can we collect them all? Find out as we begin our wild animal safari.

Contradance No. 4, WoO 14, Beethoven: Dance Scene With Roary The Lion, Noah The Elephant, Wordsworth The Parrot, Kenny The Fox And Jane The Monkey

Jane The Monkey Crashes From A Vine

Contradance No. 5, WoO 14, Beethoven: Opening titles


Timon: Are you ready for adventure?

Pumbaa: Yeah, This is going to be awesome!

Korrina: Number 99, and that's gonna be you!

Serena: You heard Korrina! Let’s collect some...

Iris: (Interrupting Serena) Shhh! Let's begin the adventure.

Donald Duck: YEAH! Let's go find my secretary bird, the last animal!

Animals In The Jungle

David Attenborough: Let's begin in the jungle, filled with trees, tropical plants, water, and of course, lots of animals.


Jane The Monkey Roars Like A Tiger But Lizzy The Tiger Roars Back

David Attenborough: Our first animal is the tiger, a majestic creature, as well as a member of the cat family. Being the largest cat in the world, they rely on hunting prey that is much bigger than themselves, willing to travel for miles to snag a hoofed animal that will sustain them for days.

Pumbaa: Look at that tiger, I sure hope he doesn't eat me!

Korrina: Don't worry, you'll be fine.

David Attenborough: A tiger's striped pattern will help them blend in with their environment, which includes the spots behind their ears. When threatened, tigers will twist their ears forward, though the spots are exposed to the front as an act of intimidation. From the 1800s to the present day, the tiger population is dropping by 95%. However, zoos and wildlife conservation centres from around the world are trying their hardest to prevent them from becoming extinct.

Music Video About Tigers: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Op. 46, In the Hall of the Mountain King, Grieg

Lizzy The Tiger Bangs A Gong But She Faints

Akiala roars while wearing the Year of the Tiger Hat

Timon and Pumbaa: AAAAAAAAAAAAAAH!

Iris and Korrina: (Laughter)

Tiger in the Box

Donald Duck: What a cute little tiger!


Korrina: Now we got the tiger, what animal is next?

David Attenborough: Well Korrina, if you look inside that banana, you'll know what's coming next.

Charlie Chimp Lollipuppet

Timon: Oh, I know what's next! Monkeys!

Jane The Monkey Slips On A Banana Peel

David Attenborough: There are currently 264 known species of monkeys.

Pumbaa: That's a lot of monkeys!

David Attenborough: 138 of them are old world monkeys, which range from Africa to Asia. 100 of them are new world monkeys, which all come from Central and South America. Most monkeys are arboreal, which means they spend most of their time in the trees. Examples of arboreal monkeys include howler monkeys, tamarins and marmosets. other monkeys, which include mandrills, baboons and macaques, are terrestrial, which means they prefer the ground rather than the trees.

Timon: Now I know the difference!

David Attenborough: There are few characteristics that are also different in both old world and new world monkeys. The noses, cheek pouches, rump pads and tails of old world monkeys are different compared to the ones that belong to new world monkeys.

Music Video About Monkeys: The Bartered Bride, Dance of the Comedians, Smetana

Monkeys Playing Glockenspiels

Boy dressed up in a Monkey Costume

Jane has a banana, but watches as her brother Murray manages to get a banana split, She sighs, but Murray decides to share the split with her


Jane The Monkey Investigates Parrot Tracks And Squawks when a scarlet macaw stock photo appears

Korrina: Oh! Look! She squawked making a scarlet macaw photo appear just like magic!

David Attenborough: Parrots come in a variety of bright colours, mostly green, red, blue and yellow. There are a few exceptions, like the African grey parrot. You can probably guess what colour that is.

Timon: It's obviously grey. What else would it be?

David Attenborough: There are 279 species of parrot in the world. This includes the macaw of South America, the New Zealand-native kea parrot, the domestic parakeet, the lorikeet of Australia, and many more. The world's largest parrot is the hyacinth macaw, found in Central and South America. But it's not the heaviest member of the parrot family. That belongs to the kakapo of New Zealand.

Music Video About Parrots: The Bartered Bride, Polka, Smetana

Tin Hopping Parrot


Jane The Monkey Appears with black fur

David Attenborough: The gorilla, a critically endangered primate, is native to the Congo region of Africa.

Pumbaa: Yay! An African animal!

David Attenborough: Every troop of gorillas is led by a strong, experienced male, known as a silverback. The silverback has the most important job of the troop. The silverback is responsible for the safety and well being of the members of his troop. Gorillas are generally peaceful creatures, though sometimes a young male from one troop will challenge the silverback from another troop to a fight.

Timon: And I thought they were as dangerous as King Kong!

David Attenborough: Like all great apes (Except humans), gorillas rely on rainforests to make their living, and the forest depends upon them, too. The gorilla's scat acts as fertilizer for the forests they live in, and seedlings rapidly sprout from it, making these animals important forest regenerators. Gorillas are endangered because of deforestation and habitat loss, which is why many zoos display them, as well as breed them to bring the gorilla population back up.

Music Video About Gorillas: Carmen Suite No. 1, Les Toreadors, Bizet

Translucent Popovers Gorilla


Jane walks through a bamboo forest and bumps into Andy the panda. The two eat bamboo together.

David Attenborough: The giant panda is an instantly recognizable creature known as a worldwide symbol of conservation. This bear is native to China, which is the only place in the world that has them displayed in the wild. They are so popular and loved by Chinese people that law has protected people from trespassing their habitat. Now, the worldwide love for pandas has been combined with international efforts to keep them from becoming extinct.

Timon: So THAT'S why people love them so much!

David Attenborough: A panda's diet is made up mostly of bamboo. They love bamboo so much, they spend at least 12 hours a day eating it.

Pumbaa: Bamboo sounds delicious!

Timon: Pumbaa, bamboo isn't part of a warthog's diet.

Pumbaa: Oh, right.

David Attenborough: Though the pandas are no longer listed as endangered, their own survival is far from secure.

Music Video About Pandas: Piano Sonata No. 15, Op. 28, 4th Movement, Beethoven

Drumming Panda

Andy The Panda stands below the umbrella with Jane

Timon: Well, the gorilla and the panda scare me!

Korrina: No, no no! They liked you!


Jane sees an okapi stock photo

David Attenborough: The okapi may look like a zebra, but rather, it is closely related to the giraffe. Like a giraffe, an okapi has large, upright ears that help the animal avoid trouble. Their zebra-like legs can help their calves recognize their mothers.

Timon: I'd personally call them one of nature's greatest designs!

David Attenborough: Okapis live in dense forests, and are native to central Africa.

Korrina: Just like the gorillas!

David Attenborough: Okapis are hard to find in the wild. this is because the okapi's highly developed hearing alerts them to run away whenever humans are nearby. It is believed that there are currently approximately 25 000 okapis left in the wild.

Music Video About Okapis: Piano Sonata No. 16 in C, K545, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane pretends to be a chimpanzee

David Attenborough: The third greatest ape in terms of size, and one of our closest living relatives.

Serena: I think he's talking about us humans.

David: Found in western and central Africa, chimpanzees are famous for using tools to get food. They often strip a branch of its leaves and then dip it into an ant hill to get the insects inside.

Timon: Hey, save some for me!

Korrina: But why are chimpanzees related to us?

David: Chimps use body language, facial expressions, grooming, hand clapping and kissing within their community, much like you and me.

Iris: Wow, very interesting!

Music Video About Chimpanzees: Brandenburg Concerto No. 3, BWV 1048, 1st Movement, Bach

(Iris puts on a billboard.)

Iris: (Breaks the fourth wall): Look, the next 2 animals are on the Billboard charts!


Jane sees the chameleon change color

David: Chameleons have a unique feature that most animals don't have. Camouflage, which allows the lizards to blend in with their surroundings by changing colour.

Pumbaa: I knew that!

Timon: Such a fascinating process!

David: Most chameleons have a prehensile tail that can wrap around tree branches when climbing, but unlike most lizards, a chameleon's tail cannot be broken off and regrown. Nearly two thirds of this lizard can be found on the island of Madagascar.

Music Video About Chameleons: Orchestral Suite No. 2, BWV 1067, Badinerie, Bach

Wind-Up Chameleon

Korrina: Jolly good!


Jane appears with peacock feathers behind a peacock stock photo.

Iris: Look, not in front of the parents! It's the peacock!

David: Peacocks are members of the pheasant family.

Pumbaa: I didn't know that!

David: The male peacocks display a wide array of feathers on their train, which most people think is a tail. Their long train and bright feathers make an easy target for predators, mainly tigers, leopards and mongooses. Peacocks can be found across India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and southeast Asia. In zoos, they can be found wandering freely.

Music Video About Peacocks: Alcina, Tamburino, Handel

Peacock Puppet


Jane sees an orangutan stock photo

David: The name "orangutan" means "people of the forest". They can be found on the southeast Asian islands of Borneo and Sumatra. Orangutans are the largest arboreal mammal and the only great ape found in Asia. The rest (Gorillas, chimpanzees and bonobos) can be found in Africa.

Timon: Correct. Gibbons are also apes found in Asia, but they aren't considered great apes, unlike the orangutans.

David: Most of the orangutan's forest habitat has been destroyed to make palm oil plantations, and unfortunately, these highly intelligent apes are now extinct in much of Asia. But luckily, zoos from around the world are keeping the orangutan population secure by breeding them, and hopefully one day, they won't be listed as critically endangered anymore.

Music Video About Orangutans: Symphony No. 6, Op. 68, 1st Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a uakari stock photo

Music Video About Uakaris: Prelude in C, Ave Maria, Gounod


Jane sees a mandrill stock photo

Music Video About Mandrills: Preludes Book II, Clair de Lune, Debussy

Red Panda

Jane notices a tall tree. She looks up, and a red panda stock photo can be found at the top.

David: Not to be confused with the giant panda, the red panda, a member of the raccoon family, spends most of its time in trees, and they are classified as endangered.

Pumbaa: The "red" panda looks kind of orange to me.

David: With their bushy tail for balance and claws for gripping, red pandas are truly acrobatic tree climbers. Most of their time is spent in the trees, which can be used as a perch for sunbathing high in the canopy that the red pandas can use as an escape route from predators, which includes snow leopards and wild dogs.

Music Video About Red Pandas: Brandenburg Concerto No. 6, BWV 1051, 3rd Movement, Bach

Korrina: 2 more animals, one more?


Jane sees a panther stock photo

David: This is a black panther. And no, the black panther itself is not its own species, but rather another term of using a jaguar or leopard with black fur. There isn't that much information on this creature, because it shares the same characteristics with leopards and jaguars, which we will learn about later as we continue our journey. A creature that shares the same name as the black panther is the Florida panther, which is one of many names people call the cougar, which will also be featured later.

Music Video About Panthers: Goldberg Variations, Aria, BWV 988, Bach


Jane sees a tamarin stock photo

Music Video About Tamarins: Variations on Ah! vous dirai-je maman, Theme, K265, Mozart


Jane sees a mangabey stock photo

Music Video About Mangabeys: Nutcracker Suite, Waltz of the Flowers, Tchaikovsky


Jane sees a guenon stock photo

Music Video About Guenons: Canzon Septimi Toni No. 2, Gabrieli

King Parrot

Jane sees a king parrot stock photo

Music Video About King Parrots: 1812 Overture, 5th Movement, Tchaikovsky

Korrina: That's our first collection!

Animals In The Rainforest

David: Our next stop is the South American rainforest. Why is it called the rainforest? The answer is quite obvious. It often rains in this environment.


Jane The Monkey Spots a Tapir stock photo

David: Although this creature looks like a pig or an anteater, it's actually a tapir, which is actually related to horses and rhinos, since each subspecies of tapir has an odd number of toes.

Pumbaa: There are four kinds of tapir, right?

David: Correct, The Baird's tapir is native to Central America. The lowland tapir ranges from Colombia to Brazil. The lesser-known mountain tapir can be found on the Andes Mountains, and the Malayan tapir is the only subspecies of tapir native to Asia rather than South America. Using its incredible nose like a finger, a tapir can pluck leaves from tree branches or root around in the soft underbrush for fallen fruit to dine on.

Timon: I bet it's impossible to count their number of teeth!

Music Video About Tapirs: Contradance No. 1, Beethoven


Jane the Monkey And Georgia The Giraffe Growl Like Jaguars

David: Sleek, powerful, and elusive, jaguars stalk the Americas and are revered by all who share their realm. The jaguar is world's third largest cat, and are the only big cat species in the new world.

Korrina: They must be very good at hunting.

David: They range from Mexico to Brazil, and like other cats, a jaguar's eyes are adapted for night hunting. Jaguars see less detail and colour in daylight, but have a better vision at night.

Pumbaa: I'm scared of jaguars!

Timon: Don't worry, you'll be fine.

David: Jaguars are among the top predators in their habitat, so the adult cats' only fear is humans. They are hunted for their fur, and their habitat is dissapearing, which makes them a vulnerable cat. But thankfully, zoos are keeping jaguars safe, along with many other South American creatures, protecting them from the recent events that their natural habitats are facing.

Music Video About Jaguars: Contradance No. 8, Beethoven

Lizzy the tiger scares Haydn the anteater like a jaguar.


Jane notices an anthill. Haydn pops out of the hill, and the two share ants together.

David: The giant anteater is the size of a golden retriever, but thick, bushy fur makes it look bigger.

Pumbaa: I think I know what their favourite food is!

David: Although anteaters don't have teeth, their long tongue allows them to eat 30 000 ants a day.

Timon: Hey, save some for me!

David: Anteaters range from Honduras to Bolivia, and they can be found in forests and grasslands. Anteaters are usually solitary animals, but do come together to mate and raise their young. Giant anteater pups have a 50 percent mortality rate, and are very susceptible to health-related problems.

Music Video About Anteaters: Symphony No. 101, Clock, 2nd Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a tamandua stock photo

Music Video About Tamanduas: Fantasia on Greensleeves, Williams


Jane sees a capybara photo

David: The capybara is the largest rodent in the world, closely related to guinea pigs. Capybaras are found in Central and South America, mainly near rivers, because Capybaras love swimming.

Timon: Me too!

Pumbaa: Me three!

David: Capybaras spend time in water and mud to keep cool during a hot day before the evening, which is when they graze. Capybaras usually live in small groups of up to ten, but during the wet season, up to 40 can be found together. Adult capybaras have one main natural predator; the jaguar, but humans hunt them as well. The youngsters, on the other hand, are hunted by caimans, ocelots and anacondas.

Music Video About Capybara: Keyboard Concerto No. 11, 1st Movement, Haydn


Jane sees an ocelot stock photo

Music Video About Ocelots: The Four Seasons, Autumn, RV 293, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a fossa stock photo

Music Video About Fossas: Wiegenlied, Lullaby, Op. 49, Brahms


Jane sees a tayra stock photo

Music Video About Tayras: Tsar Saltan, Tsar's Farewell, Rimsky-Korsakov


Jane The Monkey sees a lemur stock photo

David: Lemurs are prosimians, which means they are primates that existed long before monkeys and apes.

Serena: So they existed before gorillas and monkeys? Cool!

David: Types of lemurs include the famous ring-tailed lemur, the critically endangered red ruffed lemur, the mouse lemur, the sifaka, and many more. All of these lemurs can only be found in Madagascar. Ring-tailed lemurs use their tails for communication. The tail is held up so other lemurs can see it in the brush.

Iris: Wow! I didn't know lemurs communicate that way!

David: Most lemurs spend their time in trees, resting, sleeping, feeding and even giving birth. The ring-tailed lemur, however, spends a good portion of its day on the ground.

Music Video About Lemurs: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Op. 46, The Death of Ase, Grieg

(Timon and Pumbaa cry at the end of the music.)

Korrina: That was so sad! What's the next animal?


Jane looks at a gibbon stock photo.

David: Gibbons are apes found in Asia, tropical forests. There's the white-handed gibbons, white-cheeked gibbons, and siamangs, which are the largest of the gibbons.

Korrina: They're also one of the loudest primates.

David: Gibbons have long arms that are made for swinging from tree-to-tree. which makes them acrobatic and agile. If they're not swinging through the trees, they're walking along tree branches with their arms outstretched to help them keep their balance. Hopefully this will cheer you up, Timon and Pumbaa!

Music Video About Gibbons: Viola Concerto in G, 2nd Movement, Telemann

Korrina: Timon and Pumbaa, the music is making you happy again!

Timon: Yup, we're all better now! Thank you for cheering us up, gibbons!

Iris: Alright, what's the next animal?


Jane sees a sifaka stock photo

Music Video About Sifakas: Symphony No. 104, London, 4th Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a rhea stock photo

David: The rhea is a lesser known flightless bird species. Unlike most birds, rheas do not have tail feathers.

Serena: I didn't know that, especially because I've never heard of rheas before!

David: Rheas can be found in the grasslands of Brazil, Uruguay, Paraguay and Argentina. During the breeding season, rheas stay near lakes, rivers and marshes.

Music About Rheas: Jeux d'eau, Ravel


Jane sees a sloth photo

David: Sloths are nocturnal, slow moving mammals that spend most their life hanging on tree branches upside-down. They eat, sleep, mate and give birth from this position hanging high among the branches.

Pumbaa: Sloths can move as slow as a koala!

David: Correct, Pumbaa. Jaguars, ocelots, anacondas and harpy eagles prey upon sloths. They may look like an easy animal to prey upon, but sloths can defend themselves from predators with their sharp claws and teeth, and if needed, Sloths can move quickly through the trees as a way to escape from those who prey upon them.

Timon: Wow, I wasn't expecting sloths to be that defensive!

Korrina: Here comes the music!

Music Video About Sloths: Piano Sonata No. 18 in D, K576, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a kinkajou stock photo

Music Video About Kinkajous: The Four Seasons, Spring, RV 269, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a kodkod stock photo

Music Video About Kodkods: Violin Concerto No. 3 in G Major, RV 310, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a marmoset stock photo

Music Video About Marmosets: Musette in D, BWV Anh. 126, Bach


Jane turns off a light switch to see a galago stock photo.

David: Galagos are also called bushbabies, because its territorial call sounds like a child's cry.

Korrina: That explains why!

David: Galagos spend the day resting in tree holes or among the vines, hiding them from snakes. They emerge at night to run, leap and climb in the treetops.

Iris: I didn't know they were that active at night!

David: Large, light-sensitive eyes help the galago know where it's going.

Music Video About Galagos: Sonatina in C, Op. 36, No. 1, 1st Movement, Clementi


Jane sees a potto stock photo

Music Video About Pottos: Le Banjo, Gottschalk


Jane sees a tarsier stock photo

Music Video About Tarsiers: Symphony No. 5, D485, 4th Movement, Schubert


Jane sees a colugo stock photo

Music Video About Colugos: Piano Concerto No. 21 in C, K467, 2nd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a green iguana stock photo

David: Iguanas are found in the Americas, with their whip-like tail, making about half of that length. Like other reptiles, iguanas are cold-blooded, egg-laying animals with an excellent ability to adapt to their environment.

Timon: Are some endangered?

David: Yes, Timon. While some iguanas, like the green iguana, are quite common, others, like the Fiji banded iguana, are endangered. Some iguanas have dull colour, and others have bright and vivid colour. Because iguanas are found in all different habitats, each has their own unique adaptation.

Music Video About Iguanas: Gaite Parisienne, Polka, Offenbach

Iguana Puppet


Jane sees a gecko stock photo

Music Video About Geckos: Military March No. 1 in F, WoO 18, Beethoven


Jane sees a leafcutter ant stock photo

Music Video About Ants: The Girl with the Flaxen Hair, Debussy


Jane looks at an agouti stock photo

Music Video About Agoutis: Bergerie from Tafelmusik in D Minor, Telemann


Jane The Monkey talks like a toucan

David: Perhaps the most well known tropical bird, especially because of Toucan Sam, the mascot of Froot Loops cereal, the toucan is a symbol of playfulness and intelligence that has been used quite successfully by advertisers and business owners.

Pumbaa: I've heard of Toucan Sam!

Serena: I'm sure the viewers have too.

David: With their long bills, toucans are known to reach deep into tree cavities to grab eggs from other birds or to dig deeply into their own cavities to clear therm out, and pairs have been seen tossing fruit to each other in a courtship ritual.

Korrina: The toucan's bill is a very useful tool!

Music Video About Toucans: Symphony No. 8, Op. 93, 4th Movement, Beethoven

Boa Constrictor

Jane sees a boa constrictor stock photo

Music Video About Boa Constrictors: Wind Quintet in E Flat, K452, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a python stock photo

Music Video About Pythons: William Tell Overture, Lone Ranger, Rossini


Jane The Monkey hops behind a frog stock photo

David: The world holds a wonderful variety of frog species, each adapted to living in its unique habitat.

Pumbaa: Frogs are facinating!

David: Most frogs and toads are great at hopping any which way. Powerful muscles in a frog’s back legs give it distance while pushing off from whatever surfaces it’s leaping from. Generally, the longer the frog’s back legs are, the farther it can hop. Hopping is a great way to escape from danger quickly. Some frogs prefer to walk or run rather than hop, especially those living in grasslands, and aquatic frogs use their swimming skills to make a quick getaway.

Music Video About Frogs: Sonata in E Major, Scarlatti

Wind-Up Side Stepping Frog

Flipping Frog


Jane crawls like a caterpillar and sees a stock photo

Music Video About Caterpillars: Divertimento in D, K136, 3rd Movement, Mozart

Caterpillar Puppet


Jane Appears with her wings near the stock photo

David: There are about 165,000 known species of butterfly, found on every continent except Antarctica, and they come in a wide variety of colors and sizes.

Serena: I think butterflies are beautiful creatures!

David: The main structure of a butterfly's wing is made of thin layers of chitin, a protein that also makes up the outer "shell" of the body. These layers are so thin you can see through them. They are covered with thousands of tiny modified hairs called scales that reflect the light, creating the extraordinary colors and patterns we see. These scales are the "dust" that comes off a butterfly wing as it brushes against leaves and flowers.

Korrina: Let's see some butterflies in action! Cue the music!

Music Video About Butterflies: Prelude in C Sharp, Rachmaninoff

Butterfly Garland Multicolor


Jane sees a centipede stock photo

Music Video About Centipedes: Symphony No. 4, Op. 60, 1st Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a beetle stock photo

Music Video About Beetles: Allegro for a Flute Clock, WoO 33, Beethoven


Jane sees the Hoatzin stock photo

David: Hoatzins are tropical birds found in swamps of the Amazon rainforest. They are known as the smelliest birds, because they have a stinky and poisonous smell, which makes them different from other birds.

Timon: P.U!

Iris: AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAH! The smell is so stinky and POISONOUS!

David: The hoatzin is the only bird with a digestive system that ferments vegetation as a cow does, which enables it to eat buds and leaves exclusively. Capuchin monkeys prey on these birds.

Music Video About Hoatzins: Nutcracker Suite, Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairies, Tchaikovsky


Jane sees a xenops stock photo.

Music Video About Xenops: Horn Concerto No. 4 in E Flat, K495, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a hornbill stock photo.

David: With long eyelashes, dark eyes, and an almost comically large, curved bill, hornbills have many admirers. Hornbills are recognizable by a special body part on their bill called a casque, which allows them to make their calls.

Timon: Hopefully they're not stinky like the hoatzins.

Pumbaa: No need to worry, Timon! Hornbills aren't stinky!

Serena: They're awesome!

Timon: Phew, what a relief.

David: Most hornbills are omnivorous and eat a combination of fruit, insects, and other small animals. The larger hornbill species tend to eat mostly fruit.

Korrina: I think hornbills are cool creatures!

Music Video About Hornbills: Brandenburg Concerto No. 5, BWV 1050, 1st Movement, Bach


Serena: Guys, Look what Coco's doing!

(Coco paints the sulphur-crested cockatoo perching on a tree, puts down the paintbrush, shows the picture to the audience, bows to the viewer and squawks revealing a cockatoo stock photo!)

Iris: Wow, Coco, you're an artist! You can paint animals including---

David (Interrupting Iris): Cockatoos are among the most well-known and loved members of the parrot family. They are found in Australia, and they live in forested areas of all types, from eucalyptus groves to rain forests.

Korrina: People love them so much, they're even kept as pets!

David: Cockatoos are arguably the loudest of all the parrots and scream to communicate with one another, or just for the sheer joy of making noise. Their loud voice is a great adaptation for living in thick, dark forests, helping each bird communicate with others over long distances, even when they are out of sight.

Serena: Here comes the music!

Music Video About Cockatoos: Serenade No. 13 in G, Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, K525, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a dragonfly flying

David: Dragonflies have existed for a long time. They've even existed before the dinosaurs, which makes them one of the only prehistoric animals that still exist today.

Timon: I didn't know they've existed for that long!


David: One thing you notice right away about dragonflies is their wonderful array of colours. They come in all sorts of colours like yellow, red, brown, and blue; sometimes the wings have brown spots and bands.

Korrina: Interesting!

David: Unlike most insects, dragonflies have two pairs of wings. These wings are thin and sheer, with small veins that crisscross to add strength. Dragonflies can beat their wings together or individually. Like a helicopter, this lets them turn in mid-air, hover, and fly backward. Some dragonflies can even reach speeds of up to 30 kilometres per hour.

Music Video About Dragonflies: Piano Sonata No. 8, Pathetique, Op. 13, 2nd Movement, Beethoven

Lawn Dragonfly Pinwheel


Jane sees a bee and tries not to get stung by it.

Music Video About Bees: Flight of the Bumblebee, Rimsky-Korsakov

Sierra tells joke while wearing Bee Hat and Bee Glove Puppet: "Why did the bee go to the doctor? CAUSE HE HAD HIVES!" The audience laughed.

Bee flying near the camera

Umbrella Bird

Jane plays peekaboo with an umbrella behind an umbrella bird stock photo. You get the idea.

David: Umbrella birds can be found in the rainforests of Equador, Panama, Costa Rica and Colombia.

They're called that because they can wrap their feathers around their head, making them look like an umbrella.

Timon: That's facinating.

David: Umbrella birds spend most of their time in the canopies of tall trees. There are 3 species of umbrella bird, and they are all black and 38-50 cm long.

Music Video About Umbrella Birds: Brandenburg Concerto No. 3, BWV 1048, 3rd Movement, Bach

Iris: Yes! You found the Rainforest Animal Collection! Move on! Let's go to the next stop.

Animals In The Forest

David Attenborough: We're not done with forests just yet. Next, we'll be heading to a different kind of forest, the North American forest, also known as the Temperate or Boreal forest. unlike rainforests, these ones cycle through all four seasons.


Soapy The Bear Spots Honey And Eats It

Serena: Look! David, what animal is that?

David: It's a bear. Bears come in all sizes and shades, and can be found around the world. First, there's the North American-native grizzly bear, the Polar Bear, which we will learn about later, the South American spectacled bear, three kinds of bears found in Asia: The sun bear, giant panda and sloth bear, and also the American black bear.

Pumbaa: That's a lot of bears!

David: All bears have short, thick limbs, a big, heavily built body, and a large head. Look carefully and you’ll notice that most bears walk pigeon-toed, with their feet turned inward. It makes them look a little clumsy when they’re walking, but don’t be fooled—bears can move much more quickly than most people realize.

Music Video About Bears: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Op. 55, Arabian Dance, Grieg

Ma Brewster Bear

As when we hear the music fade away, Soapy and Kenny fight over a pillow then break it


Kenny The Fox walks around the forest, but when Jane appears, Kenny runs away.

David: Many people are familiar with the red fox, but there are over 30 species of fox living in an amazing variety of environments all over the world, which includes the arctic fox (which will also be featured later), the desert-dwelling fennec fox, the African bat-eared fox and many more. In general, foxes are small members of the dog family, the largest of which is the red fox.

Serena: I love foxes! They're so cute!

David: Although many fox species are endangered or threatened, the red fox has a strong population. Millions can be found all over Europe and North America. There is no doubt of the beauty of these animals, and there is no doubt why the term "fox" is often used to describe attractive people too!

Music Video About Foxes: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Op. 46, Anitra's Dance, Grieg

Gemmy animated sidestepping fox

Kenny the fox jumps into a pile of leaves.


Jane sees footprints of squirrels and squeaks.

David: Squirrel's are energetic small mammals that can be found in the forests of North America and Europe.

Pumbaa: I've never seen squirrels before!

Timon: It's because you're an African animal, Pumbaa.

David: Squirrels can leap 10 times their body length and turn their ankles 180 degrees to face any direction when climbing. In addition, they can learn by quickly copying other animals.

Music Video About Squirrels: The Bartered Bride, Furiant, Smetana

Squirrel Puppet


Jane sees a picture of a deer. So she puts on antlers and jumps.

David: Deer are native to all continents except Oceania and Antarctica, and many species of deer have been widely introduced beyond their original habitats. They are also fast runners and high jumpers.

Korrina: Wow, they're fast creatures indeed!

David: Deer are specialized herbivores, as is reflected in their large and anatomically complex digestive organs, their mobile lips, and the size and complexity of their teeth. However, deer rely little on grasses, and they have not evolved grazing specializations comparable to those found in cattle.

Music Video About Deers: Voices of the Spring, Waltz, Op. 410, Strauss II

Reindeer Ornament (Manufacturer Unknown)


Otto the Owl looks at the bear stock photo and roars the first time, When he did it the second time, it shows a deer. But when he did it the third time, it shows an owl, and Otto dances.

David: While most of us have no problem identifying an owl, just look for that round face, sharp, hooked bill, and large eyes—it’s not as easy to distinguish between different kinds of owls. Everything about an owl’s body makes it the ideal bird for night living. An owl has the best night vision of any animal, and its hearing is nearly as acute.

Serena: Owls are nocturnal, right?

David: Right. An owl's eyes are so big in comparison to the head that there is little room for eye muscles, meaning owls can’t move their eyes. Instead, owls must move their entire head to follow the movement of prey.

Music Video About Owls: Six Children's Pieces, Op. 72, 2nd Movement, Mendelssohn

Wind-Up Walking Owls


Jane appears with bat wings

David: Despite what many people think, bats are extremely useful to humans and are gentle, intelligent creatures. They feed on fruit, pollen, or nectar. Some bat species also eat fish and small mammals.

Timon: Thank goodness they're not harmful.

Pumbaa: Yeah, what a relief!

David: Bats are the only mammals capable of flying. Bat wings contain the same bones as a four-fingered human hand. Indeed, a bat’s wings ARE its hands. A thin, strong membrane of soft, velvety skin spreads across these bones, connecting them to the bat's back and legs, like the fabric and ribs of an umbrella. The thumb clings to surfaces when the bat alights.

Music Video About Bats: Symphony No. 4, Op. 60, 4th Movement, Beethoven


Jane pecks at the tree

David: Woodpeckers are unique because of their ability to peck into trees to make dens.

Iris: Facinating!

David: Most woodpeckers spend their entire lives in trees up the trunks in search of insects; only the few ground-feeding forms are capable of perching on horizontal branches, as most birds do. Most woodpeckers eat insects, but some feed on fruits and berries.

Music Video About Woodpeckers: Piano Sonata No. 10 in C, K330, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees footprints of skunk

David: Whether striped, spotted, hog-nosed, or hooded, these nocturnal creatures will likely stop you in your tracks. Skunks have “trained” just about every species—except domesticated dogs! Like hoatzins, skunks have a stinky smell, and they only spray when threatened.

Timon: YUCK!

David: Despite the skunk’s well-known stinky strategy, plenty of animals would kill to feast on this black and white creature. In response to threats, skunks first try to escape, and if that’s not possible, they hiss and stomp their feet. Skunks are found across North America, from southern Canada into northern Mexico. These terrestrial animals are quite at home in a variety of landscapes, from wooded areas to grasslands and agriculture fields, and even in urban areas, among humans.

Music Video About Skunks: Waltz No. 15 in A Flat, Op. 39, Brahms


Jane sees footprints of chipmunk

David: Chipmunks are found across the United States, Mexico and Canada, and they are members of the squirrel family.

Serena: I see chipmunks all the time!

David: They scamper along the ground but are also expert climbers. The fur is reddish brown and five dark brown stripes are part of the fur. These alternate with two grayish-brown stripes and two whitish stripes. The smallest chipmunk is the least chipmunk, which weighs about half as much as the eastern chipmunk.

Music Video About Chipmunks: L'Arlesienne Suite No. 2, Farandole, Bizet


Jane notices a trash can. When she peeks inside, Randy the Raccoon pops out, scaring Jane.

David: Raccoons are one of the few native animals in North America that have not been restricted by urbanization and human development. They have adapted to living with and near humans. Raccoons play an important role for our ecosystem by controlling the rodent populations that they prey upon.

Pumbaa: I think raccoons are cool creatures.

David: Raccoons can be found anywhere water is available. They have been found in marshes, prairies, forests, and even in urban areas. They originated in North America and can be found across the United States, Canada, and Central America. They are terrestrial animals, but also excellent swimmers.

Korrina: I know they love trash, but I didn't know they also love water!

Music Video About Raccoons: Scheherazade, Lento, Op. 35, Rimsky-Korsakov

Folkmanis Raccoon Puppet


Jane sees a ringtail stock photo

Music Video About Ringtails: Nocturne No. 6, K239, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a vole stock photo

Music Video About Voles: Hallelujah Chorus, Handel


Jane sees an opossum stock image

David: Often misunderstood and persecuted by many, opossums actually help keep the environment healthy and tidy. In addition, they are the only marsupials not found in Australia.

Timon: So They're harmless! That's good.

David: Generally, the opossum lives in forests or swamps that get plenty of rainfall, but they are wildly adaptable and able to live among humans in open country as well as urban areas. When not lodging in tree holes or in dens made by other animals, they can shelter in sheds, barns, or under homes. They are harmless to humans, so if you discover one living under your house, just let it be. After all, it’s keeping your neighbourhood clean!

Music Video About Opossums: The Musical Offering, Ricercar a 6, BWV 1079, Bach


Jane sees a quokka stock photo

Music Video About Quokkas: Symphony No. 3, Op. 55, 4th Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a pheasant stock photo

David: Pheasants are long-tailed birds of open woodlands and fields, where they feed in small flocks. The centre of distribution of pheasants was originally from China to Malaysia. Several species, however, have been naturalized elsewhere. Several pheasants are colourful, mainly the ones from Asia.

Pumbaa: I heard they can also be found in Europe!

Music Video About Pheasants: Violin Concerto in D, Op. 61, 3rd Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a picture of hare and hops away

David: Hares are related to rabbits, and both hares and rabbits belong to the same family. In general, hares have longer ears and longer hind feet than rabbits. While the tail is relatively short, it is longer than that of rabbits.

Korrina: At first, I thought hares and rabbits were the same animal.

David: Hares are the most widespread of the rabbit family, occupying most of North America, Europe, Asia, and Africa. Although usually grey-brown throughout the year, hares living in northern latitudes may turn white in winter.

Music Video About Hares: Capriccio Espangol, Alborada, Rimsky-Korsakov

Wind-up Meg the rabbit


Jane sees a jerboa stock photo

Music Video About Jerboas: Trumpet Concerto in E Flat, 3rd Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a coati stock photo

Music Video About Coatis: Minuet in G, Beethoven


Jane sees a numbat stock photo

Music Video About Numbats: Sleeping Beauty, Waltz, Op. 66, Tchaikovsky


Jane sees a marten stock photo

Music Video About Martens: Concerto in G Major, RV 532, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Mallow: Hi, guys!

Donald Duck: Hi, Mallow!

Serena: Hello!

Mallow: I’m Mallow. Are you guys ready for the surprise?

Donald Duck: Yes, yes, please!

Serena: I would love too!

Korrina: WHERE IS JANE!?!?

Jane sees a gaur stock photo

Timon: Are you nuts? Jane is wearing horns! That’s WHY!

Pumbaa: Timon! Look! It’s only Jane watching a forest animal.

Donald Duck: This is a gaur. Gaurs are most active in the morning and evening. However, they can be active by day or even become nocturnal, when living nearby human settlements. These sociable animals gather into herds, containing 8-11 or more individuals. A Gaur herd includes females and one dominant male.

David: You got it right, Donald!

Music Video About Gaurs: Concerto in D Major, RV 93, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a dhole stock photo

Music Video About Dholes: Serenade No. 9 in D, Posthorn, K320, 6th Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a civet stock photo

Music Video About Civets: Symphony No. 1, D82, 4th Movement, Schubert


Jane sees a cotinga stock photo

Music Video About Cotingas: Grand Canyon Suite, On the Trail, Grofé


Jane sees a bongo stock photo

Music Video About Bongos: Piano Sonata No. 8, Pathetique, Op. 13, 1st Movement, Beethoven

Bat-Eared Fox

Jane sees a bat-eared fox stock photo

Music Video About Bat-Eared Foxes: Goldberg Variations, No. 4, BWV 988, Bach


Jane sees a duiker stock photo

Music Video About Duikers: The Four Seasons, Winter, RV 267, 2nd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a genet stock photo

Music Video About Genets: Lohengrin, Prelude to Act 3, Wagner


Jane sees a quetzal stock photo

Music Video About Quetzals: Violin Concerto in E, Op. 64, 3rd Movement, Mendelssohn

Red Lory

Jane sees a red lory stock photo

Music Video About Red Lory: Snow Maiden, Dance of the Birds, Rimsky-Korsakov

Blue Jay

Jane sees a blue jay stock photo

David: The Blue Jay is a white-faced bird with a distinctive blue crest, back, wings and tail. A collar of black is often found around the throat and head, and bills, legs, feet and eyes are also black. The Blue Jay has a very heavy bill which is used to peck open a variety of nuts, acorns and cocoons.

Iris: But are they really blue?

David: The Blue Jay’s feathers are not actually blue. The bright cobalt colour is the result of the unique inner structure of the feathers, which distort the reflection of light off the bird, making it look blue.

Iris: Oh, okay!

Music Video About Blue Jays: The Marriage of Figaro, K492, Overture, Mozart


Coco the Cockatoo sees a cardinal stock photo

David: Cardinals live in forests or in thick bushes surrounding residential areas, which are prime places for these birds to gather food. Their strong beaks help them dig for insects in bushes and bite into tasty seeds, grains and fruits.

Serena: I like cardinals, especially their bright red feathers.

Korrina: Me too!

David: Cardinals are feisty! If they see their reflection, they will fight for hours to scare off the “other bird” that they see as a threat.

Music Video About Cardinals: Nutcracker Suite, Trepak, Tchaikovsky


Jane sees a dove stock photo

Music Video About Doves: La Boite a Joujoux, Danse de la Poupee, Debussy


Jane sees a wren stock photo

Music Video About Wrens: Concerto in C Major, RV 537, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a finch stock photo

Music Video About Finches: Les Petit Riens, Gavotte, K Anh. 10, Mozart


Jane sees a thrush stock photo

Music Video About Thrushes: Andante in F, K616, Mozart


Jane sees a sparrow stock photo

Music Video About Sparrows: Concerto in D Major, RV 93, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a warbler stock photo

Music Video About Warblers: Concerto in F Major, RV 539, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a bulbul stock photo

Music Video About Bulbuls: The Easy Winners Rag, Joplin


Jane sees a trogon stock photo

Music Video About Trogons: Symphony No. 100, Military, 2nd Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a drongo stock photo

Music Video About Drongos: German Dance No. 3, K605, Sleigh Ride, Mozart


Jane sees a chough stock photo

Music Video About Choughs: Album fur die Jugend, Wild Rider, Op. 68, No. 8, Schumann


Jane sees a toad stock photo

Music Video About Toads: Divertimento in F, K138, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a tuatara stock photo

Music Video About Tuataras: Symphony No. 41 in C, Jupiter, K551, 4th Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a dinosaur stock photo


Music Video About Dinosaurs: String Trio in B Flat, D581, 4th Movement, Schubert

Baby Brontosaurus


Jane sees a unicorn stock photo


Music Video About Unicorns: Eine Kleine Gigue in G, K574, Mozart

Unicorn Clock


Jane sees a snail and tries to touch it but the snail's head hides in the shell.

David: There are more than 40,000 different species of snails throughout the world, and they are remarkably well adapted to survival. They may be found almost everywhere—on land, in trees, in freshwater ponds and streams, and in salt water from shoreline to ocean depths.

Timon: They look kinda gross.

Pumbaa: But Timon, they're harmless!

David: Snails live in moist land habitats and in ponds and streams. In warm climates some kinds live on trees, and a few can even be found on snowbanks or in deserts. They carry self-protection on their back, usually in the form of a spirally twisted shell. When danger threatens they draw the soft parts of their bodies inside the shell.

Music Video About Snails: Violin Sonata No. 9, K14, 2nd Movement, Mozart

Serena: Yes! David, what's the next biome?

Animals In The Lake

David Attenborough: Next is the lake. Lakes are found near forests and contain lots of water.


(Jane looks at the alligator stock photo.)

David: The American alligator is a large reptile; lizard-like in appearance, with a powerful, triangular-shaped head. They are found in the south eastern United States in an area bounded by the Texas-Mexican border on the west, eastward to the Atlantic coast with heavy concentrations along the Gulf Coast throughout the states of Alabama, Louisiana, Florida, southern Virginia and the Carolinas.

Pumbaa: I don't wanna get near that alligator's teeth!

Timon: You'll be okay, Pumbaa.

David: Alligators rely on their environment for warmth. Since they spend a lot of time in the water, particularly at night, raising their temperature through morning basking is a necessary activity on sunny shorelines where crowding is tolerated and space is allocated by size and dominance.

Music Video About Alligators: Toy Symphony, 1st Movement, L. Mozart


(Jane The Monkey Reaches For Water But She Can't Do It)

David: Herons are found across North America near wetlands, lakes, marshes and swamps.

Korrina: I see herons in water all the time.

David: Herons hunt for fish, amphibians, insects and other small animals in both salt and freshwater, but builds its nest in trees, bushes or on the ground. To hunt, a heron will either stand completely still and wait patiently for its prey or it will wade into the water to drive its prey out. When the time is right, it will lunge its neck into the water and usually swallow the prey in one gulp.

Music Video About Herons: Flute Quartet No. 4 in A, K298, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane gathers logs together to make a beaver dam.

David: Beavers are the largest rodent in North America and second largest in the world, because the capybara holds that record. Beavers have a waterproof, rich, glossy, reddish brown or blackish brown coat.

Iris: I heard that beavers are a national symbol of Canada!

Timon: They make dams with tree branches, right?

David: Right. Beavers have large teeth that helps them cut down trees, and they cut branches off the tree for them to make their dams. Beavers live in lodges, of which there are three types: those built on islands, those built on the banks of ponds, and those built on the shores of lakes. Beavers are excellent swimmers, which makes them primarily aquatic animals.

Music Video About Beavers: Violin Concerto in D Major, RV 230, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane looks at a stork stock photo.

David: The word stork isn’t exactly poetry in motion, but there is much to admire in these graceful birds that inhabit wetlands, grasslands, and tropical forests on every continent except Antarctica.

Pumbaa: Storks migrate, right?

David: Yes, they migrate from Europe to Africa during migration season. They fly mostly by soaring on warm air currents, with long, broad wings that only flap occasionally. They stretch their neck out and dangle their legs behind them as they fly, making them recognizable even from far away.

Music Video About Storks: Carnival of the Animals, The Swan, Saint Saens


Jane sees a egret stock photo

Music Video About Egrets: Symphony No. 39, K543, 4th Movement, Mozart


Jane The Monkey And Kenny The Fox Dance Gracefully Like Swans behind a swan stock photo

David: The swan is the largest of all waterfowl. Swans have remarkably long necks, as long as their bodies held out thrust in flight but proudly erect when attentively swimming. Swans are well adapted for the harsh environments in which they sometimes live.

Korrina: Swans are beautiful!

Iris: Indeed!

Music Video About Swans: Swan Lake, Dance of the Swans, Tempo di Valse


Flossy sees the loon stock photo and dances.

David: Loons are built to be swimmers. Their three-toed webbed feet help them paddle through the water and their wings help them steer. Loons are also exceptional divers and have been caught in fishing nets 73 m below the water’s surface.

Timon: Do they have a unique call?

Pumbaa: Yes, they do!

David: The loon prefers to dwell in deep waters. Its habitat includes the ocean, bays, estuaries, channels, coves and fresh water lakes. Loons nest less frequently in inlets and lagoons.

Music Video about Loons: Fur Elise, WoO 59, Beethoven


Jane sees the ibis stock photo.

David: Ibis are medium-size to large wading birds, related to storks and spoonbills.

Iris: Hey, I'm not a bird! Just give me-

Serena (Interrupting Iris): He's talking about ibis, not you.

Iris: Oh, right. I just thought he was talking about me because my name sounds like the word ibis.

David: All ibis species have bare spots, usually on the face or throat. The sacred ibis, black-headed ibis, and Australian white ibis also have featherless areas on the breast. These bare areas turn a deep red during the breeding season.

Music Video About Ibises: Nutcracker Suite, March, Tchaikovsky


Harry looks at a spoonbill stock photo.

David: Spoonbills are a genus, Platalea, of large, long-legged wading birds.

Pumbaa: Does it look it a flamingo?

David: We will learn about the flamingo. But, Roseate Spoonbills are medium-sized waterbirds with a football-shaped body and long legs.

Iris, Korrina and Serena: Yay! A roseate spoonbill!

David: Roseate spoonbills must compete for food with snowy egrets, great egrets, tricolored herons and American white pelicans. Korrina, if you please!

Korrina: Cue the music!

Music Video About Spoonbills: Symphony No. 94, Surprise, 2nd Movement, Haydn


Jane finds a salmon stock photo

David: Pacific salmon live most of their life in the ocean, but as adults they return to the stream where they hatched in order to spawn. They use their olfactory senses (their sense of smell) to find their spawning grounds in their home river, and at least one species, the sockeye salmon, can also sense differences in Earth’s magnetic field to navigate back to its home stream from the open ocean.

Korrina: Cue the music!

Music Video About Salmons: Water Music, Suite No. 3 in G, Gigue, Handel


Jane sees a piranha stock photo

Music Video About Piranhas: Symphony No. 94, Surprise, 4th Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a walleye stock photo

Music Video About Walleyes: The Thieving Magpie Overture, Rossini


Jane sees a nutria stock photo

Ash: HI, Donald!

Donald Duck: HI, ASH! I’m looking for my secretary bird.

Ash: Oh, yeah. That secretary bird is far away.

David: You heard Ash. The next animal is the nutria. The nutria is one of the large, web-footed rodents that are more agile in the water than on land. They live in burrows, or nests, never far from the water. Nutria may inhabit a riverbank or lakeshore, or dwell in the midst of wetlands. They are strong swimmers and can remain submerged for as long as five minutes.

Music Video About Nutrias: Symphony No. 8, Unfinished, D849, 1st Movement, Schubert

Donald Duck: (Clapping except for his gang who was silent): Bravo! Bravo!

Iris and her gang: SHHHHH! That’s the first movement.

Donald Duck: Oh. Right.


Shellington: Hi, I'm Shellington! I'm an ocean animal expert, and I'm also a clue to the animal we're learning about next!

Jane the monkey swims behind an otter stock photo.

Shellington: As members of the weasel family, otters spend most of their lives in the water, and they are made for it! The otters' sleek, streamlined bodies are perfect for diving and swimming. Otters also have long, slightly flattened tails that move sideways to propel them through the water while their back feet act like rudders to steer.

Timon: Otters are so cute!

Pumbaa: How playful are they?

Shellington: Otters are very energetic and playful. You might say they love to party! They are intelligent and curious, and they are usually busy hunting, investigating, or playing with something. Otters like to throw and bounce things, wrestle, twirl, and chase their tail. They also play games of tag and chase each other, both in the water and on the ground. River otters seem to like sliding down mud banks or in the snow—they’ll do it over and over again! All this activity is part of the otters’ courtship, social bonding, and communication behavior, and since young otters need practice, they tend to be even more playful than the adults.

Music Video About Otters: Concerto in C Major, RV 537, 1st Movement, Vivaldi

Wind-up Sam the sea otter

Bird Dropper Marble Run: William Tell Overture, Call to the Cows, Rossini

Serena: Yes! Come on, what's next?

Animals At The Beach

David: Now, we're heading towards more water, the beach, filled with sand, and connecting to the large habitat we will visit next.


Neptune the Turtle chases the Crawling Crab until it snaps him on the nose. He tries shaking it off but it won't get off!

Shellington: Crabs are crustaceans that belong to the same family as lobsters. Walking or crawling is the usual mode of locomotion, and the familiar sidelong gait in the common shore crab is characteristic of most members of the group.

Pumbaa: Wow, they can walk sideways!

Timon: I guess that's what makes crabs unique.

Shellington: Most crabs live in the sea. Even the land crabs, which are abundant in tropical countries, usually visit the sea occasionally and pass through their early stages in it.

Music Video About Crabs: Water Music, Harlequinade, Telemann

Cale the Crab Wind-Up

Sea Lion

(Neptune balances a Yellow Ball on his nose behind a sea lion stock photo.)

Iris: Neptune! Neptune! What are you doing here? This is no time for circus tricks!

(Neptune laughs and walks away)

Shellington: Sea lions, seals, and walruses are in a scientific group of animals called pinnipeds, which means "wing foot." You could probably pick out a walrus if you saw one, but how do you tell sea lions and seals apart? Sea lions and seals are marine mammals, spending a good part of each day in the ocean to find their food. They all have flippers at the end of their limbs to help them swim. Like all marine mammals, they have a thick layer of blubber to keep them warm in the chilly ocean. And they all like to eat fish. And by fish, I mean lots of fish!

(Sea lion barking twice)

Shellington: There are 6 species of sea lion: Northern, California, Galapagos, Southern, Australian and New Zealand. All of which can be found in the Pacific Ocean. Let's see the sea lions in action! Cue the music, maestro!

Music Video About Sea Lions: Grand Valse Brillante, Chopin

Wind-Up Seals: On the Beautiful Blue Danube, Op. 314, Strauss II


Neptune is having a picnic on the sand until he hears seagulls.

Shellington: Seagulls can be found flying anywhere, but their native range is beaches and oceans. But be careful when you have picnics at the beach, because seagulls could steal your food!

Serena: Maybe having picnics at the beach isn't the best idea.

Shellington: But do you know what is the best idea? Watching seagulls take flight! Hit it, maestro!

Music Video About Seagulls: Water Music Suite No. 1 in F, Air, Handel


Neptune sees the cormorant stock photo and dances.

Shellington: Found across Africa, cormorants prefer open water whether saline, fresh or brackish. In the ocean, it usually stays near shore since it likes relatively shallow water. Inland, it prefers to inhabit areas around lakes, dams, reservoirs, and rivers with sufficient fish.

Pumbaa: I see cormorants near water all the time!

Timon: Me too!

Shellington: The cormorant has adapted to balance thermoregulation and the need to reduce buoyancy to chase fish. Although they have an oil gland, they don’t appear to use it to waterproof feathers since that would retain air bubbles.

Music Video About Cormorants: Sabre Dance, Khachaturian


Neptune sees the pelican stock photo and dances.

Shellington: It is easy to identify pelicans, because they are one of the only birds with a pouch under their bill.

Korrina: So I guess kangaroos aren't the only animals with pouches!

Shellington: Along with the giant pouch, pelicans are a large bird with short legs, and they appear rather clumsy on land. Once in the water, they are strong swimmers, thanks to their webbed feet.

Music Video About Pelicans: Jazz Suite No. 2, Shostakovich

Hermit Crab

Neptune sees a hermit crab stock photo

Donald Duck: Wait! I want MY SECRETARY BIRD!!!!

Music Video About Hermit Crabs: Piano Concerto No. 27 in B Flat, K595, 2nd Movement, Mozart

Playing at the Beach: Water Music Suite No. 2 in D, Allegro, Handel

Iris: Nice! Keep on going!

Animals In The Ocean

David: Onto the ocean, filled with lots of water, and of course, a wide variety of animals. However, the ocean is changing, because people are throwing plastic and other garbage into the oceans, and that harms the water and its inhabitants. But luckily, people who care about nature are trying their hardest to keep the ocean clean.

Turtle, Fish, and Dolphin

Mr Bubbles

Divin The Dolphin dives near the picture

Shellington: As we learn about the next three animals, I have prepared a sing-along! It's a song called deep blue sea!

Iris: Wow! Can we sing along?

Shellington: (To Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, Korrina And Serena) Sure! (To the viewer) And you can sing along with us!

Pumbaa: All Right!

Korrina: Cue The Music!

(Dep Blue Sea Starts Playing)

Shellington: First, the turtles! Turtles spend most of their life in the water. They tend to have webbed feet for swimming. Sea turtles are especially adapted for an aquatic life, with long feet that forms flippers and a streamlined body shape. They rarely leave the ocean, except when the females come ashore to lay their eggs, although some species, such as the green sea turtle, do come out on reefs and beaches to bask.

Music Video About Turtles: Swimming in the Deep Blue Sea, Jack Moss

Shellington: Now, to the dolphins! Dolphins have smooth skin, flippers, and a dorsal fin. They have a long, slender snout with about 100 teeth, and a streamlined body. The single blowhole on top of their head has a flap that opens to reveal a pair of nostrils, which dolphins use for breathing when they surface. Dolphins are found in all the oceans of the world. Some live mainly along coastlines, but others live far out at sea. Unlike fish, who move their tails from side to side, these aquatic mammals move their tails up and down, just like whales and porpoises, who belong to the same family as the dolphins.

Music Video About Dolphins: Swimming in the Deep Blue Sea, Jack Moss

Shellington: And last but not least, the fish! Fish are found in every part of the world. Some have dull colours, while others have bright and beautiful colours. Each species of fish is different and exploits its environment in its own way.

Music Video About Fishes: Swimming in the Deep Blue Sea, Jack Moss

Jumping Dolphins

Jane The Monkey Goes Fishing But Wanda The Fish Splashes Jane With Her Mouth


Neptune The Turtle pulls the ship's steering wheel to reveal a picture of two whales.

Shellington: Whales are distributed throughout the world’s oceans and seas. All are entirely aquatic, with specialized adaptations such as flippers and tail flukes for living in water.

Korrina: They use echolocation, right?

Shellington: Yes, they use echolocation to communicate with other whales. Species of whales include the humpback whale, beluga whale, blue whale and narwhal. Even though orcas are nicknamed killer whales, orcas are actually a type of dolphin.

Music Video About Whales: The Moldau, Hunt, Smetana


Neptune sees the stingray stock image

Shellington: Stingrays are named for the spine on the top of their whiplike tail, which is about 1/3 of the way from the body toward the end of the tail, wich the rays use for defense.

Pumbaa: Which stingray is the largest?

Shellington: The largest of the stingrays is the manta ray, which is found in tropical, subtropical and temperate bodies of water.

Music Video About Stingrays: Music for the Royal Fireworks, Menuet Medley, Handel


Neptune appears with his claws

Shellington: All lobsters are marine and bottom-dwelling, and most are nocturnal. Lobsters scavenge for dead animals but also eat live fish, small mollusks and other bottom-dwelling invertebrates, and seaweed. The mainly tropical slipper lobsters are rather flat and clawless, with antennae flattened into broad plates. Most species are short and small and of little economic importance.

Korrina: Let's see some lobsters in action!

Music Video About Lobsters: Water Music, Bourree, Telemann

Lobster Puppet


Neptune spots an eel

Shellington: Eels have a remarkable life cycle. Broadly, it consists of development and early growth in the open ocean: the free-floating dispersal of eggs and larvae, metamorphosis, juvenile and adult growth, and the migration of maturing adults to an oceanic spawning area.

Korrina: Is it me, or do eels look scary?

Shellington: Well, It may look like they're doing nothing, but what they are really doing is forcing water over their gills to breathe. Eels also often have big bulbous eyes, and strange tubular nostrils, which add to the overall spooky effect. During several years’ growth to maturity, eels are essentially carnivores, feeding diversely on planktonic or bottom-living animals.

Music Video About Eels: La Mer, From Dawn to Noon on the Sea, Debussy


Neptune Spots The Jellyfish

Shellington: Jellyfish are ancient creatures. Fossils have been found in rocks that are 650 million years old. Today there are more than 2000 species. Jellyfish are 95% water, 3% protein, and 1% mineral.

Serena: Wow, I didn't know they were around for that long!

Shellington: Jellyfish are carnivorous plankton eaters. They feed on fish eggs and larval fish and other plankton, such as mollusks, crustaceans, and more. Those who hunt jellyfish include sea turtles, ocean sunfish, spade fish, tuna, swordfish, and other large fish.

Music Video About Jellyfishes: Gymnopedie No. 1, Satie

Jellyfish Lamp


Neptune sees a shrimp stock photo

Shellington: Snapping Shimp, who were you supposed to be?

Snapping Shrimp: Well I was in a large reef.

Music Video About Shrimps: Bridal Chorus, Wagner


Neptune sees a swordfish stock photo

Music Video About Swordfishes: Joyne Hands, Morley


Neptune sees a porpoise stock photo

Music Video About Porpoises: Serenade No. 12 in C, K388, 4th Movement, Mozart


Neptune sees a barracuda stock photo

Music Video About Barracudas: Water Music, Suite No. 1 in F, Allegro, Handel


Neptune sees an anglerfish stock photo

Music Video About Anglerfishes: Water Music, Suite No. 1 in F, Bourree, Handel


Neptune sees a squid stock photo

Korrina: Cousin Irving!

Irving: Yes, Korrina?

Music Video About Squids: Music for the Royal Fireworks, Overture, Handel

Serena: What's next?


Neptune sees a tuna stock photo

Music Video About Tunas: Concerto in A, 4th Movement, Telemann


Jane sees a koi stock photo

Music Video About Kois: Goldberg Variations, Canons, BWV 988, Bach

Animals In The Coral Reef

Shellington: We will stay in the ocean and explore the coral reef. This environment is home to many fish, plants, and of course, coral.

David: All of nature, no matter how far, is connected and affects the ocean in some way.

Shellington: This is Kyururu. she is my good friend, and also an animal expert.

Kyururu: Hello! Nice to see you. These are my friends, Serval, Kaban, and Caracal. They’re also animal guides. So let’s go!


Neptune The Turtle Spots A Seahorse

Shellington: The seahorse uses its prehensile tail as an anchor, wrapping it around seagrass stems, coral heads or any other suitable object. Males have longer tails and shorter heavier snouts than females. Their eyes can move independently of each other.

Iris: Just like chameleons!

Serval: The colours of the seahorse allow them to camouflage themselves very efficiently and make them very difficult to spot in the wild. They can change colour in a matter of minutes to match their surroundings. Camouflage helps seahorses in their role as ambush predators.

Timon: So I guess you could call them the chameleons of the sea!

Korrina: Here comes the music!

Music Video About Seahorses: The Moldau, Nymph, Smetana

Seahorse ornaments


Neptune Spots The Folkmanis Octopus Puppet And Makes An Octopus Sound

Shellington: All octopuses have eight tentacles attached to its body. Each tentacle has two rows of suckers and there may be as many as 250 suckers on each one.

Timon: So the tentacles act like arms? That's so cool!

Pumbaa: Well, you learn something new every day!

Kyururu: These animals can rapidly draw water into the mantle and expel it forcefully out of their body. This propels them swiftly backwards helping to escape predators. Speaking of predators, seals, sea otters, sharks, and large fish are the predominant predators of the octopus.

Music Video About Octopuses: Water Music, Ebb and Flow, Telemann

Gears, Gears, Gears: Under The Sea


Neptune looks into a glass tank to see manatees swimming.

Shellington: Ranging from Florida to Brazil, manatees are the roly-poly “teddy bears” of the sea. They are also known as sea cows, but despite this nickname, they are more closely related to elephants and hyraxes. These large, gray aquatic herbivores have rotund bodies that taper to a flat, paddle-shaped tail, which propels them through the water. Part of the manatees’ charm is the wrinkled face with whiskers on its broad snout.

Timon: I love manatees!

Pumbaa: I know, THEY'RE SO CUTE!

Shellington: Manatees are at home in the water—they never come onto land. They swim along, poking their nose above the water to catch a breath every few minutes. Should they decide to nap, they can stay underwater for 20 minutes without taking a breath!

Music Video About Manatees: Clog Dance No. 1, Zar Und Zimmermann, Lortzing

Jane cuddles with a 15" manatee plush toy


Neptune Wears A Shark Fin

Bandicam 2021-01-21 08-29-37-265.png

Shellington: Sharks are carnivorous members of the fish family, found in all 5 of the world's oceans.

Pumbaa: AAHHH! Sharks are so scary!

Shellington: Don't worry. Sharks won't hurt us.

Timon: But why is everyone scared of them?

Shellington: Well, sharks got their bad reputation by mass media overhyping a shark attack and making people fear them. In addition, sharks are portrayed as villains in motion pictures, such as Jaws and Finding Nemo. Despite this, sharks aren't actually that bad, and they don't pose any threat to humans. While shark encounters do occur, they are actually extremely rare—despite the extensive media coverage they usually receive. In fact, your chances of being the victim of an unprovoked shark encounter are lower than your chances of being in a natural disaster. See? Sharks aren't so bad! Anyways, back to the facts. There are more than 400 living species of sharks, taxonomically grouped into 14–30 families, according to different authorities. Some of the most popular species of sharks include the great white, hammerhead, mako and tiger sharks. However, overfishing and shark finning has made the shark populations decline, but aquariums and zoos are trying their hardest to prevent people from putting sharks in danger.

Korrina: So I guess they're not bad after all!

Serena: Let's see some sharks in action! Cue the music!

Music Video About Sharks: Carmen Suite No. 2, Habanera, Bizet

Wind-up Seymour the shark

Roary wears a shark fin yelling "Boo!"


Neptune finds the starfish in the water

Shellington: A starfish's body is comprised of a central disk with arms radiating outward. The external surface of the body is covered in claw, clamp, wrench or beak shaped structures called pedicellariae. Around 2,000 species of sea star have been described throughout the world. Most species have five arms, but some species may have as many as 40 arms.

Serena: Wow, that's so cool!

Music Video About Starfishes: Divertimento No. 2 in D, K131, 2nd Movement, Mozart


Neptune sees a catfish stock photo

Music Video About Catfishes: Water Music, Suite No. 1 in F, Menuet, Handel


Neptune sees a lionfish stock photo

Music Video About Lionfishes: Water Music, Suite No. 2 in D, Alla Hornpipe, Handel


Neptune sees a pufferfish stock photo

Music Video About Pufferfishes: Music for the Royal Fireworks, La Rejouissance, Handel


Neptune sees a cuttlefish stock photo

Iris: (Gasps) AAAAAH! (The sound of Runt’s scream from Chicken Little is reused.)

David: Don’t be scared. Cuttlefish inhabit shallow tropical or temperate coastal waters, usually migrating to deeper water in winter. The common cuttlefish breeds during spring and summer, producing about 100 to 300 eggs.

Music Video About Cuttlefishes: Water Music, Suite No. 1 in F, Passepied, Handel

Sea Urchin

Neptune sees a sea urchin stock photo

Shellington: I don't like the look of this!

Music Video About Sea Urchins: Rondeau, Mouret

Iris: To the next habitat! Let's go!

Animals In The Polar Regions

David: We're now in one of the coldest biomes in the world: The polar regions, both the Arctic and Antarctica. Many animals live in both of these regions.


Jane the Monkey Sees a walrus stock photo.

Caracal: Walruses live in groups sometimes numbering 100 or more. It does not live near frequent deep water. Instead, it inhabits coasts and margins of ice shelves, where it periodically hauls itself onto beaches and ice floes to rest and bask.

Pumbaa: YAY! Another animal that has tusks!

Iris: But what do they use their tusks for?

Kyururu: The tusks function mainly in mating display and in defense against other walruses.

Serena: Cool! Let's watch these walruses swim in the arctic ocean!

Music Video About Walruses: Nocturne No. 6, K239, 1st Movement, Mozart

Polar Bear

Jane notices a pile of snow. She shovels the snow, and Nora The Polar Bear pops out, revealing a polar bear stock photo.

Shellington: Perhaps no other animal symbolizes the frozen tundra regions of the Earth as do polar bears. They live on ice and snow, but that’s not a problem—these bears have some cool ways to stay warm!

Pumbaa: I love polar bears!

Timon: We gotta be careful though, because polar bears are carnivores!


David: Don't worry, you're not part of the polar bears' diet.

Kyururu: Polar bears have no natural enemies. Strong, ferocious, intelligent, and patient hunters, they top the food chain in the Arctic, where they dine primarily on seals. The bears can remain motionless for hours above a seal's breathing hole in the ice, just waiting for a seal to pop up. The polar bear's nose is so powerful it can smell a seal on the ice 20 miles away, sniff out a seal's den that has been covered with snow, and even find a seal's air hole in the ice up to 1 mile away. No wonder many people call them "noses with legs!"

Shellington: For such a big animal, they sure start out small! Cubs weigh about 1 pound when born and are hairless and have their eyes closed at birth. They depend on the mother to keep them warm and fed. Milk from polar bear mothers is 36 percent fat, the richest milk of any bear species. This helps the cubs grow quickly, and by April, they weigh more than 20 pounds and start exploring with their mother outside the den. At about two years of age, they are ready to be on their own.

Serena: Polar bear cubs are so cute!

Shellington: Polar bears are highly intelligent and playful. In the wild, two or more bears sometimes form “friendships” that last for weeks or even years. These bears wrestle as a form of play and may also feed and travel together. Individual polar bears have been observed sliding repeatedly downhill or across ice for no apparent reason other than just for the fun of it!

David: However, climate change has created a conservation crisis for this iconic species, and their persistence in the wild is jeopardized by record-breaking sea ice losses and increasing industrial-scale human activity. In areas where the sea ice melts completely, polar bears must move ashore in the summer. They may scavenge to avoid starving, or they may fast until ice forms again. In some places, these bears have learned to eat at garbage dumps. They could be injured or poisoned by trash, and it puts the bears in close contact with humans. This can be a dangerous situation for both humans and polar bears. Today, it is estimated that there are 22,000 to 27,000 polar bears throughout the Arctic. Polar bears still need our help. People must continue to give these bears large, safe places to live and try to keep the environment clean and free of pesticides that could poison the bear's food.

Timon: OH NO! We have to do something to save the polar bears!

Shellington: We believe an Arctic without polar bears is simply unthinkable! You can help us save this species by donating and keeping the earth clean.

Music Video About Polar Bears: Die Fledermaus Waltz, Strauss II

Polar Bear Paperweight (Similar to the penguin version from Baby Neptune)

Nora The Polar Bear Finds His Twin

Harbor Seal

Jane tried to balance a ball

Serena: Hold on, Jane that ball is big and blue!

(Jane laughs, puts the blue ball down, and walks away.)

Shellington: Also known as the common seal and spotted seal, the harbour seal is found throughout the northern hemisphere.

Kyururu: The harbour seal is whitish or greyish at birth and as an adult is generally grey with black spots. The harbour seal is a gregarious animal that feeds on fish, squid, and crustaceans, and is found along the coastlines of Alaska and Canada.

Music Video About Harbor Seals: Contradance No. 11, Beethoven

Battery Operated Funny Seal

Leopard Seal

Roary sees a leopard seal stock photo.

Shellington: Leopard seals are the only known seals to regularly hunt warm-blooded prey. Leopard seals stretch up to 12 feet long and weigh more than 1,000 pounds. Leopard seals will eat krill, fish, squid, other seals, and penguins. Let's see the leopard seal in action!

Music Video About Leopard Seals: Humoresque No. 7, Op. 101, Dvorak

Sally Seal


Georgia sees the albatross footprints and screeches revealing an albatross stock photo!

Serval: These feathered giants have the longest wingspan of any bird—up to 11 feet! The wandering albatross is the biggest of some two dozen different species. Albatrosses use their formidable wingspans to ride the ocean winds and sometimes to glide for hours without rest or even a flap of their wings.

Kaban: Albatrosses are among the most spectacular gliders of all birds, able to stay aloft in windy weather for hours without ever flapping their extremely long, narrow wings. In calm air an albatross has trouble keeping its stout body airborne and prefers to rest on the water surface. Like other oceanic birds, albatrosses drink seawater. Although they normally live on squid, they also are seen to accompany ships to feed on garbage.

Music Video About Albatrosses: Symphony No. 5, Op. 67, 1st Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a puffin stock photo

Shellington: Nesting around the edges of the North Atlantic, this puffin is sought after by birdwatchers who visit Maine or eastern Canada in summer. At its colonies, the bird may fly back to its nest carrying a dozen small fish lined up in its bill, making us wonder how the puffin holds onto ten slippery fish while grabbing two more. Gregarious at its nesting sites, the Atlantic Puffin is often solitary in winter, far from land on the open ocean.

Iris: Are puffins penguins?

Timon: Stupid penguins?

Pumbaa: Black-and-white penguins?

Serena: Flying zebra-like birds?

Shellington, Kaban, Kyururu, Serval, and Caracal: Believe it or not, YOU'RE ALL WRONG!

David: What makes puffins different from penguins is their ability to fly, unlike their Antarctic cousins.

Korrina: Let's see puffins in action! Cue the music!

Music Video About Puffins: Journey Train Polka, Op. 281, Strauss II


Rudy the Reindeer pulls a sleigh with Noah the Elephant riding the sleigh.

Shellington: Even though no one has actually seen a reindeer fly, this special member of the deer family has a lot to live up to!

Timon (Breaking the fourth wall): Reindeer don't even fly, because S-

Pumbaa (Interrupting Timon): (to Timon) Timon, don't spoil the truth! There are kids watching! (to the viewer) Don't worry kids, Santa is still alive.

Kyururu: Well, that was weird. Anyway, antlers are the reindeer's most recognizable characteristic.

David: Reindeer have the largest and heaviest antlers of all living deer species. A male’s antlers can measure up to 130 centimetres long, and a female’s antlers can reach 50 centimetres.

Iris: But what do they use the antlers for?

Shellington: The antlers are handy weapons against predators. Males use their impressive antlers to woo the females, and females use theirs to clear away the snow to find food.

Music Video About Reindeers: Nutcracker Suite, Dance of the Reed Pipes, Tchaikovsky

Reindeer Ornament by Midwest


Neptune sees a chiru stock photo

Music Video About Chiru: Nutcracker Suite, Coffee, Tchaikovsky

Arctic Fox

Jane sees an arctic fox stock photo

Shellington: The Arctic fox, also known as the white fox is a small fox native to the Arctic regions of the Northern Hemisphere and common throughout the Arctic tundra biome. It is well adapted to living in cold environments, and is best known for its thick, warm fur that is also used as camouflage.

Korrina: Strike it, maestro!

Music Video About Arctic Foxes: Musetta's Waltz, Puccini


Neptune and a penguin toy Waddle in front of the penguin stock photo.

Shellington: Penguins are a group of aquatic flightless birds. They live almost exclusively in the Southern Hemisphere, with only one species, the Galápagos penguin, found north of the Equator. Highly adapted for life in the water, penguins have countershaded dark and white plumage and flippers for swimming.

David: The stocky, short-legged appearance of penguins has endangered them to people worldwide. They range from about 35 cm in height and approximately 1 kg in weight in the little blue penguin to 115 cm and 25 to 40 kg in the emperor penguin.

Korrina: Aren't prehistoric penguins the largest?

Kaban: Well, yes, but the largest of the living penguins are emperor penguins.

Kyururu: The gentoo penguin is the penguin that swims the fastest!

Caracal: A baby king penguin weighs the same weight as the adult king penguins!

Serval: And if you're wondering how macaroni penguins got their name, it's all thanks to the macaroni-like crests at the top of their heads.

Timon: Okay, I think we've heard enough penguin facts for now. WADDLE the next animal be?

Music Video About Penguins: Arctic Romp, Weisbach

Penguin Walker

Snow Leopard

As Jane walks through the Himalayan mountains, she notices white spots hidden behind one of the cliffs. She gets a close look at the spots, but the spots came from a cartoon snow leopard, who pounces at Jane, so Jane runs away from the snow leopard trying not to get eaten.

David: Snow leopards are rarely seen in the wild, as they live high in the mountains of Central Asia. Although the cats freely cross the international boundaries of 12 countries, their secretive behaviour and remote habitat among the highest mountains in the world add to their mystery. Because of their shy behaviour, almost mystical ability to disappear among the rocks, snow leopards have entered the folklore of local peoples in many countries and have been described as shape-changing mountain spirits.

Serena: So how do snow leopards live at high altitudes?

Serval: They are born for life on the cliffs and rocky slopes, below the permanent snow line. Snow leopards have a relatively small head with a short, broad nose that has a large nasal cavity that passes cold air through and warms it. Their huge paws have fur on the bottom that protects and cushions their feet for walking, climbing, and jumping. The wide, furry paws also give the cat great traction on snow.

Music Video About Snow Leopards: Symphony No. 40, K550, 1st Movement, Mozart

FurReal Friends: Flurry, my Baby Snow Leopard

Snowy Owl

Jane sees a snowy owl stock photo

Pumbaa: Hey Shelly, WHO do we have here?

Shellington: This is a snowy owl. A large, powerful owl of the high Arctic tundra, colored for camouflage during northern winters. In summer it may be nomadic, concentrating and nesting where there are high populations of the small rodents called lemmings. At other times it takes a wide variety of prey, including birds as big as geese. During some winters, large numbers of Snowy Owls appear south of the Canadian border; those that stop in towns and cities invariably cause a stir and attract media attention.

David: Snowy owls are about 60 cm long and have broad wings and a round head without ear tufts.

Shellington: Let's see snowy owls in action!

Music Video About Snowy Owls: Violin Sonata No. 1, BWV 1001, 2nd Movement, Bach

Folkmanis Snowy Owl Puppet

Iris: Wow, look at how high those mountains are!


Jane sees a lynx stock photo

Shellington: The Eurasian lynx is a medium-sized wild cat native to Northern, Central and Eastern Europe to Central Asia and Siberia, the Tibetan Plateau and the Himalayas. But, The Canadian lynx is found in Canada and the northern US (including Alaska), is also known as the North American lynx. He has extremely thick, light brown or gray fur with light black spots. Adult males are just slightly larger than the females. Features unique to the Canadian lynx include a black tail tip and huge paws with long, thick fur to keep the cat’s toes warm in the winter. He can spread his toes out wide like snowshoes for walking in soft snow. Canadian lynx live in dense forests where their main prey, the snowshoe hare, is found. Since the hares are nocturnal, so are the cats. These cats are so dependent on the snowshoe hare for survival that when the hare population drastically drops, so does the lynx population.

Korrina: Now I know the lynx, cue the music!

Music Video About Lynx: Cantata No. 147, Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring, BWV 147, Bach


Jane sees a Beluga stock photo

Music Video About Belugas: Orchestral Suite No. 1, Overture, BWV 1066, Bach


Jane sees a narwhal stock photo

Music Video About Narwhals: Holberg Suite, Op. 40, Rigaudon, Grieg


Jane sees an orca stock photo

Music Video About Orcas: Piano Sonata No. 2 in F, K280, 3rd Movement, Mozart

Whale Motion Wave

Animals In The Mountains

Shellington: These mountains are one of nature's tallest features, and they are home to many animals. Mountains can be found all over the globe, from the Rockies of North America to the Himalayas of Central Asia.


Jane looks at a Himalayan monal stock photo.

Shellington: The Himalayan monal, also known as the Impeyan monal and Impeyan pheasant, is a pheasant native to Himalayan forests. We couldn't find that much information of this animal, so moving on to the music video.

Music Video About Monals: Piano Concerto in A, Op. 16, 1st Movement, Grieg


Jane The Monkey Flies Up

Kaban: In general, an eagle is any bird of prey more powerful than a buteo. An eagle may resemble a vulture in build and flight characteristics but has a fully feathered head and strong feet equipped with great curved talons. A further difference is in foraging habits: eagles subsist mainly on live prey. They are too ponderous for effective aerial pursuit but try to surprise and overwhelm their prey on the ground.

Caracal: Like owls, many decapitate their kills. Because of their strength, eagles have been a symbol of war and imperial power since Babylonian times. Their likeness is found on Greek and Roman ruins, coins, and medals.

Timon and Pumbaa: Cue the music!

Music Video About Eagles: A Night on Bald Mountain, Mussorgsky

Spinning balancing eagle toy


Jane sees the wolverine stock photo

Shellington: Wolverines are a shy species, so don’t expect to see one out in the wild. They live in dens made out of snow tunnels, rocks and boulders and can be found in forests and tundra. They are constantly on the move, looking for their next meal. When more food is available, wolverines don’t have to walk as far. On average, the males have a home range of approximately 1,000 square kilometres, while females stay within 100 square kilometres.

Kyururu: Even though a wolverine resembles a small bear, it is actually the largest member of the weasel family.

Pumbaa: There's also a superhero named after them!

Timon: That's true, but we're focusing on the animal, not the superhero.

Serval: This funny little creature looks like a combination of a skunk and a small bear. Its tiny eyes and short round ears offset a small round face. Its thick head, neck and shoulders are insulated with muscles that are covered in a brown coat with two adjacent yellow stripes. Despite how beautiful their sleek fur looks, you shouldn’t get too close. Wolverines are fierce animals. They have strong, sharp teeth and semi-retractable claws that they use for digging, climbing and scaring away predators. Their paws are large and furry, and act as snowshoes that keep wolverines from sinking into the snow.

Caracal: Here's something you didn't know; The wolverine is actually related to the weasel family — not the wolf family like its name suggests.

Korrina: That's so cool!

Music Video About Wolverines: Dance of the Knights, Prokofiev

Mountain Goat

Jane climbs up the mountain revealing a mountain goat stock photo.

Kaban: The mountain goat is a hoofed mammal endemic to North America. A subalpine to alpine species, it is a sure-footed climber commonly seen on cliffs and ice. Let's see mountain goats in action!

Music Video About Mountain Goats: Aida, Triumphal March, Verdi


Georgia sees an Ibex stock photo.

David: Ibexes are distinguished by the striking, backward-arching horns, belonging to the males, which are long, slender, and ridged, casting a brilliant silhouette against the rocky, mountainous terrain of its surroundings.

Pumbaa: Honestly, those horns remind me of snakes.

Caracal: These incredibly agile animals spend their time in steep mountainous terrain, which would normally be dangerous to other animals. However, they move up and down the precipitous cliffs with ease, and in this hostile environment this plays a big part in predator avoidance. Males grow impressive horns (up to 4 feet!) for defense and to impress females during mating season.

Music Video About Ibexes: Minuet, Boccherini


Wordsworth sees a magpie stock photo.

Shellington: Magpie is a common name for birds of several genera in the crow family. Some 20 species are known worldwide.

Kyururu: Magpies possess relatively heavy bills and short, rounded wings with markings forming a conspicuous white patch when extended. Their long, graduated tails often make up over half their total length of some 50 cm. Magpies are black with iridescent metallic blue-green tones to their wings and tail, and contrasting white feathers at the base of the wing and underparts.

Music Video About Magpies: Symphony No. 1, Op. 21, 4th Movement, Beethoven


Jane looks at a Badger stock photo.

Serval: The American badger is a North American mammal whose range extends from southern Canada to Mexico. It prefers dry and open terrain with little vegetation, including prairies, plains, and dry grasslands.

David: There is also a European badger, also known as the Eurasian badger, which can be found in forests in most of Europe and some parts of Western Asia. It is easy to tell the difference between American and European badgers. Honey badgers are also part of the badger family, but we will learn about them later.

Music Video About Badgers: Minuet in G from the Anna Magdalena Notebooks, BWV Anh. 114, Bach


Jane looks at a pronghorn stock photo.

Shellington: Unlike most animals, the pronghorn has no close relative on this or any other continent. This interesting animal goes by a name: American antelope.

Korrina: Why do they call them pronghorns?

David: The horns of the pronghorn help make it unique: they are a cross between horns and antlers, with qualities of both. True antlers are made of bone and shed each year; true horns are made of compressed keratin that grows from a bony core and are never shed. The horns adorning the pronghorn are neither true horns nor true antlers. Instead, the sheath is made of keratin but the horns shed yearly.

Music Video About Pronghorns: Rialto Ripples Rag, Gershwin


Jane sees the bobcat stock photo.

Shellington: The bobcat, also known as the red lynx, is a medium-sized cat native to North America from southern Canada, most of the contiguous United States to Oaxaca in Mexico.

Caracal: A long-legged cat with large paws, a rather short body, and tufted ears, the bobcat is 24–40 inches long, excluding the 10–20-cm tail, stands 50–60 cm at the shoulder, and weighs 15–33 pounds. Its fur, stiffer and less valuable than that of the lynx, is pale brown to reddish with black spots. The underparts are white; the tip of the tail is black above, white below.

Music Video About Bobcats: Gavotte in D, Gossec


Georgia The Giraffe And Ginny The Gazelle grunt Like Yaks

Kaban: The domestic yak is a long-haired domesticated cattle found throughout the Himalayan region of the Indian subcontinent, the Tibetan Plateau, Northern Myanmar, Yunnan, Sichuan and as far north as Mongolia and Siberia. It is descended from the wild yak.

Serval: Yaks often live high in the mountain areas of Asia. They have long, thick hair to keep them warm in the snow. Cattle in warm climates, such as buffalo, use pools of mud to help them cool off. The mud also keeps pesky insects from biting!

Music Video About Yaks: Cello Suite No. 1, BWV 1007, Prelude, Bach

After the Yak

Korrina: Look out! There's a deep dark hole!


(Kyururu screams and falls in a dark hole!)

Serena: Kim is in trouble!

Iris: She fell down in the deep hark hole!

Pumbaa: Kim? Are you all right?


(Kim cries, weeps, and wails like W and howls like a wolf like a wild animal!)

Donald Duck: AAAAAAAAAAAAH! That cry is from a dangerous beast in the cave!


Jane hears howling. She looks at the stock photo, revealing a pack of wolves howling.

Kyururu: *Howls, Weeps, and Sniffles* Most of us grew up hearing stories about the "big bad wolf." But wolves are not really big or bad. They aren’t even harmful to humans! Wolves belong to the same family of animals, Canidae, as the dog you may have as a family pet. They are predators that hunt and eat other animals. In some places they are considered a vulnerable or endangered species. There are many wolf organizations and government agencies working to both save wolves and educate people about them.

Korrina: Where are wolves found?

Kyururu: *Weeps and Sniffles* Incredibly adaptable, wolves have inhabited, at one point, virtually all of North America, northern Europe, eastern Africa, and Asia. One of the best-known ways wolves communicate is by howling, a soulful song that sounds both melodious and mournful, mysterious and sad. Yet contrary to those impressions, a wolf’s howl is a celebration: wolves love to make music! When a pack performs, one wolf begins, then after one or two howls, others join in. They warm up with a few long, low howls and work up to a series of shorter, higher howls in a chorus with others. A group howl may last more than a minute. It’s an excited and emotional ritual that is vital to maintaining pack unity and community spirit.

Pumbaa: Why do wolves howl?

Kyururu: *Howls, Sniffles, and Weeps* Wolves howl for many reasons, in solo or chorus. They howl upon waking up from a long sleep and to rally the pack prior to a hunt. The howl inspires enthusiasm, helps synchronize pack activities, and can be a song of the feast, announcing and defending a kill. Wolves also howl after intense play and social interactions or to communicate positions or keep in touch when separated. Howling creates an acoustic barrier to warn other wolves to stay away, outlining boundaries and signaling location, pack size, and strength.

Everyone: *Howls*

Music Video About Wolves: Pictures of an Exhibition, Catacombae, Mussorgsky

WOW WEE Battery Operated Wolf Toy


Jane the Monkey sees the jackal stock photo

Shellington: The jackal is a long-legged, medium-sized canid with a pointed, fox-like muzzle. Its long legs have fused bones in the forelimbs, making it an excellent runner and enabling it to maintain a slow trot of 12 to 16 km per hour for long periods of time. They live in a variety of habitats, ranging from arid coastal desert to woodland savannah.

Music Video about Jackals: Pictures of an Exhibition, Promenade I, Mussorgsky


Jane sees a moose stock image

Shellington: Large, long-legged and lumpy, moose wander woods and waterways gobbling grasses and other plants to nourish their big bodies. Unlike other deer that travel in herds, these animals most often live alone or in small family groups. Let's see them in action!

Music Video About Moose: Gaite Parisienne, Barcarolle, Offenbach


Jane sees a stag photo

Shellington: Since stags are another name for a male deer, we're just moving on to the music video.

Music Video About Stags: Piano Sonata No. 16 in C, K545, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a markhor stock photo

Music Video About Markhors: Violin Concerto No. 12 in E Major, RV 265, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a ram stock photo.

Music Video About Rams: Flute Sonata in E Flat, BWV 1031, 3rd Movement, Bach


Jane sees a chamois stock photo

Music Video About Chamoises: Pineapple Rag, Joplin


Jane looks at the muskox stock photo.

Shellington: The muskoxen is an Arctic hoofed mammal of the family Bovidae, noted for its thick coat and for the strong odor emitted by males during the seasonal rut, from which its name derives. This musky odor has the effect of attracting females during mating season.

Music Video About Muskoxen: Serenade No. 13 in G, Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, K525, 2nd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a hoopoe stock photo.

Shellington: The African hoopoe is a species of hoopoe in the family Upupa (Uh-Pe-yu-pa). Previously considered as a subspecies of the hoopoe, due to its vocalisations and small differences in plumage, it is otherwise similar to that species.

Music Video About Hoopoes: Dance of the Hours, Ponchielli


Bard sees a condor stock photo and says "Blah!"

Shellington: The Andean condor is the largest raptor in the world and the largest flying bird in South America. It flies majestically over the mountains and valleys of the Andes. This bird of prey and its close cousin, the California condor, are part of the New World vultures, a group of birds more closely related to storks than to the vultures of Africa.

Music Video About Condors: Rondo in C, Op. 51, No. 1, Beethoven


Flossy looks at the osprey photo and runs away.

Shellington: The osprey is found on every continent except Antarctica. In North America, they nest along the coasts and large inland lakes. Nesting along rivers is increasing. Osprey overwinter from Florida to Mexico and even into South America.

Music Video About Ospreys: Goldberg Variations, No. 1, BWV 988, Bach


Jane sees an accentor stock photo

Music Video About Prairie Dogs: Concerto for Two Pianos, K365, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Hugo looks at a kingfisher stock photo.

Kaban: Kingfishers are known for their looks: stocky body; long, thick bill; and striking colors and markings. Many kingfisher species are decked out in feathers of bright blue, green, turquoise, red, or gold. Some have splotches, dashes, stripes, or speckles. The dagger-shaped bill often seems too long or too big for the rest of the bird, but it is well designed for capturing food. Most kingfishers have short legs and strong feet, since they spend most of their time perched on a stalk, twig, or branch while keeping an eye out for a meal. Even though they are chunky birds, kingfishers are fast flyers. Some, like pied kingfishers, can even flap their wings fast enough to hover over water.

Music Video About Kingfishers: Piano Sonata No. 14, Moonlight, Op. 27, No. 2, 1st Movement, Beethoven

Prairie Dog

Jane sees a prairie dog stock photo

Music Video About Prairie Dogs: Album fur die Jugend, Happy Farmer, Op. 68, No. 10, Schumann

Naked-Mole Rat

Jane sees a Naked-Mole Rat Stock Photo.

Shellington: The forbidding environment of East Africa’s deserts is home to one of the most bizarre rodents, the naked mole-rat. These beauties wouldn’t win any pageants, but they are fascinating animals. Yes, these odd little creatures with pink, wrinkly skin dig and live in underground burrows the way moles do. Yes, they have skinny, rat-like tails. Yet naked mole-rats are more closely related to porcupines, chinchillas, and guinea pigs than they are to moles or rats and are the only species of mole-rat that has practically no hair.

Music Video About Naked-Mole Rats: Jeux d'enfants, La toupie, Bizet


Jane sees a degu stock photo

Music Video About Degus: Jeux d'enfants, Le Bal, Galop, Bizet


Jane and Wordsworth soar like hawks behind a red-tailed hawk stock photo.

Shellington: Hawks are common throughout the world, whether perched on a pole, soaring overhead, or just a distant, high-pitched noise heard from beyond the trees. These raptors, or birds of prey, have keen eyesight, binocular vision, powerful talons for grabbing prey, and a sharp beak.

Music Video About Hawks: Fanfare for a Common Man, Copland

Spinning balancing hawk toy


Jane sees the takin stock photo.

David: With horns like a wildebeest, a nose like a moose, a tail like a bear, and a body like a bison, the takin looks like a character from Dr. Seuss! This large, muscular, hoofed mammal is sometimes referred to as a goat antelope, because it has things in common with both goats and antelope. But the takin is most closely related to sheep.

Timon: You're right, David! That looks like a Dr. Seuss character come to life!

Shellington: Because of their large, powerful bodies and impressive horns, takins have few natural enemies other than bears, wolves, leopards, and dholes. They are generally slow moving but can react quickly if angered or frightened. When needed, takins can leap nimbly from rock to rock. If they sense danger, takins warn others with a loud "cough" that sends the herd running for cover in the dense underbrush, where they lie down to avoid being seen. Takins can also make an intimidating roar or bellow. They look a bit silly as they do this, with their mouths open and tongues sticking out, but don't be fooled, because people refer to them as "goats with attitude".

Music Video About Takins: The Entertainer, Joplin


Penny the Peacock looks at the raven stock photo and caws.

Music Video About Ravens: Piano Sonata No. 11 in A, K331, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees the lammergeier stock photo.

Shellington: The majestic lammergeier was once found throughout the Alps and across the mountainous regions of Spain. It differs from other types of vulture mainly in its appearance, behaviour and scavenging approach. In the Alps, the so-called “bone breaker” was long – and wrongly – considered a danger to sheep and even children. Unlike other carrion-eating vultures, the bearded vulture feeds primarily on bones, which it is able to digest easily thanks to its particularly acidic gastric juices. If it comes across a bone too big to crack with its beak, the cunning vulture takes the bone in its talons and drops it from a great height onto rocks or stones, smashing it into bite-sized chunks.

Music Video About Lammergeiers: Nutcracker Suite, Dance of the Clowns, Tchaikovsky


Jane sees a ferret stock photo

Music Video About Ferrets: Brandenburg Concerto No. 5, BWV 1050, 3rd Movement, Bach


Lizzy roars at the cougar footprints revealing a cougar stock photo.

Music Video About Cougars: Firebird Suite, Infernal Dance, Stravinsky


Lizzy, Jane, Georgia, and Penny look at a falcon stock photo.

Music Video About Falcons: Maple Leaf Rag, Joplin


Jane sees a swallow stock photo

Music Video About Swallows: Piano Sonata No. 15 in F, K533, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane looks at the elk stock photo.

Music Video about Elk: Two-Part Invention No. 1, BWV 772, Bach

Honey Badger

Jane looks at a honey badger stock photo.

Music Video About Honey Badgers: Prince Igor, Act 2, Polovtsian Dance, Borodin

Clouded Leopard

Jane sees a clouded leopard stock photo.

Music Video About Clouded Leopards: Keyboard Concerto in G, H444, 3rd Movement, C. P. E. Bach


Jane looks at the vulture stock photo and screeches loudly.

Iris: What is that?

Serval: Old World vultures look like their eagle and hawk relatives. They have large, grasping talons, a voice box to vocalize with, and build nests made of sticks on rocky platforms or in trees. Old World vultures have also been around longer than the New World vultures. They have stronger feet than the New World vultures, which have feet that are not designed for grasping, and large, broad wings that allow them to stay aloft for most of the day, and a large, powerful beak with a hooked tip.

Kyururu: Some other examples of Old World vultures are Himalayan, Egyptian, hooded, Indian black, and palm-nut vultures, and Egyptian or Eurasian griffons. THAT'S SO SCARY!

Shellington: Although New World vultures are unable to make more than hissing and grunting sounds, Old World vultures can be quite vocal when feeding at a carcass, making lots of grunts, croaks, screeches, and chatter. White-backed vultures croak plaintively or squeal like pigs during a meal. Bearded vultures scream while rolling and twisting in flight during courtship.

Kaban: Not many animals threaten vultures. Covered as they are with bacteria, they would make most predators sick if eaten. Other scavengers may threaten the vulture, mainly to get better access to a shared carcass. Vultures tend to gorge themselves, often to the point of being unable to fly. If they feel bothered as they stand about digesting their food, they simply regurgitate to lighten the load and fly off.

Music Video About Vultures: Requiem in D, K626, Dies Irae, Mozart

Serena: Looks like we've got one more mountain animal left!


Jane sees the hummingbird flying

Music Video About Hummingbirds: String Quartet No. 17 in B Flat, K458, 1st Movement, Mozart

Hummingbird Ornament

Pumbaa: Polar Regions and Mountain collection for sale!

Animals In The Desert

Dawn: Hi, I'm Dawn! I'm another animal expert. Welcome to the desert! The dry desert is home to every kind of animal. This hot climate can be found in different areas of the world, from the Sonoran to the Sahara.


Jane The Monkey Shares Water With Noah The Elephant

Music Video About Camels: Serenade for Strings, Waltz, Op. 48, Tchaikovsky

Wind-Up Camel


Jane sees the llama stock photo

Music Video About Llamas: Musical Moment No. 3, D780, Schubert


Jane sees a vicuna stock photo

Music Video About Vicunas: Concerto in D Major, RV 783, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a guanaco stock photo

Music Video About Guanacos: Wellington's Victory, England, Op. 91, Beethoven


Jane The Monkey Slithers Like A Snake

Music Video About Snakes: Annen Polka, Op. 117, Strauss II

Iris Tells A Snake Joke to Timon: "What Do You Call A Snake That Works For The Government? A CIVIL SERPENT!"


Snake close up to camera


Jane sees the quail stock photo.

Music Video About Quail: French Suite No. 4 in E Flat, BWV 815, Gigue, Bach


Jane The Monkey Crawls like a Lizard

Music Video About Lizards: Contradance No. 3, WoO 14, Beethoven


Jane sees a goanna stock photo

Music Video About Goannas: Symphony No. 5, Op. 67, 4th Movement, Beethoven


Jane The Monkey spots a meerkat stock photo

Music Video About Meerkats: Trois Ecossaises, Op. 72, No. 3, Chopin

Komodo Dragon

Bard looks at the komodo dragon stock photo and says "Blah!"

Music Video About Komodo Dragons: Prelude and Fugue No. 2, BWV 871, Bach

Zylon Dragon Puppet


Jane sees a buzzard stock photo

Music Video About Buzzards: Horn Concerto No. 2, K417, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a cobra stock photo

Kyururu: Look guys, its a c-c-c-cobra!

Serval: Cobras are venomous snakes related to taipans, coral snakes, and mambas, all members of the Elapidae family.

Caracal: Yikes! Like the hoatzins, the snake's biggest enemy is the mongoose, an animal quick enough to dart in and bite the back of the cobra's neck before the snake can defend itself.

Music Video About Cobras: Wedding March, Op. 61, Mendelssohn


Jane sees a viper stock photo

Music Video About Vipers: Canarios, Sanz


Jane sees a sidewinder stock photo

Music Video About Sidewinders: Piano Trio No. 1 in D, Op. 49, 1st Movement, Mendelssohn


Jane sees a rattlesnake stock photo

Music Video About Rattlesnakes: Arrival of the Queen of Sheba, Handel


Jane sees a scorpion stock photo.

Music Video About Scorpions: La Styrienne, Op. 100, No. 14, Burgmuller


Jane looks at the coyote stock photo.

Music Video About Coyotes: Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2, Liszt


Jane looks at the roadrunner stock photo.

Music Video About Roadrunners: Symphony No. 9, Op. 125, 4th Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a chuckwalla stock photo

Music Video About Chuckwallas: Rhapsody in Blue, Gershwin


Jane sees a pangolin stock photo

Music Video About Pangolins: Trish-Trash Polka, Op. 214, Strauss II


Jane sees a tortoise stock photo

Music Video About Tortoises: Carnival of the Animals, Tortoises, Saint Saens


Jane sees a galah stock photo

Music Video About Galahs: Symphony No. 1, Op. 21, 3rd Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a kestrel stock photo

Music Video About Kestrels: Gaite Parisienne, Vivo, Offenbach

Frilled Lizard

Jane sees a frilled lizard stock photo

Music Video About Frilled Lizards: Two-Part Invention No. 13, BWV 784, Bach

Thorny Devil

Jane sees a thorny devil stock photo

Music Video About Thorny Devils: March Majestic, Joplin


Jane sees a tatantula stock photo

Music Video About Tarantulas: Symphony No. 6, Op. 68, 3rd Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees an armadillo photo

Music Video About Armadillos: Prelude No. 7 in A, Polish Dance, Op. 28, Chopin

Animals In The Outback

David: Next, we're heading down under to explore the outback, the heart of Australia.


Mozart The Koala Snoozes But Noah The Elephant Wakes Him Up By Trumpeting







Music Video About Koalas: Contradance No. 7, WoO 14, Beethoven

Boy wearing a Koala Costume during Contradance No. 7, when the koala stock footage appears.

Micropets: Oz the Koala

Mozart The Koala Snoozes With Jane The Monkey


Gutteral the kangaroo and Noah the elephant play on the seesaw behind a kangaroo stock photo.







Music Video About Kangaroos: Contradance No. 12, WoO 14, Beethoven

Boxing Kangaroo

Galileo the kangaroo gets Mozart the koala to dance with him.


Roary The Lion And Soapy The Bear Scurry Like Wombats behind the wombat stock photo.

Music Video About Wombats: Contradance No. 9, WoO 14, Beethoven


Jane runs away to not get bitten







Music Video About Crocodiles: Concerto for Flute and Harp in C, K299, 3rd Movement, Mozart

Dancing Alligator Pull Toy


Jane sees a dingo stock photo

Music Video About Dingoes: Memories of Pilsen, Polka, Smetana


Jane sees an emu stock photo

Music Video About Emus: Two-Part Invention No. 8, BWV 779, Bach


Jane sees a wallaby stock photo

Music Video About Wallabies: Concerto for Flute and Harp in C, K299, 1st Movement, Mozart

Tree Kangaroo

Jane sees a tree kangaroo stock photo

Music Video About Tree Kangaroos: O Fortuna, Orff


Jane sees a quoll stock photo

Music Video About Quolls: Trio Sonata in C Major, RV 82, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a potoroo stock photo

Music Video About Potoroos: Serenade in D, Op. 25, 1st Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a bandicoot stock photo

Music Video About Bandicoots: Symphony No. 6, Op. 68, 5th Movement, Beethoven


Flossy looks at a cassowary stock photo and runs away.

Music Video About Cassowaries: Symphony No. 25 in G, K183, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a lorikeet stock photo.

Music Video About Lorikeets: Il Trovatore, Act 2, Anvil Chorus, Verdi


Jane sees a kiwi stock photo

Music Video About Kiwis: Toccata and Fugue in D, BWV 565, Bach

Tasmanian Devil

Jane sees a Tasmanian devil stock photo

Music Video About Tasmanian Devils: Rose Leaf Rag, Joplin


Jane sees a platypus stock photo

David: The platypus is as fascinating on the inside as it is on the outside! Not only is it one of Australia's most iconic animals, but it is also one of the few egg-laying mammals, also known as monotremes.

Timon: Mammals that lay eggs? There's something you don't see everyday! Wait, is there another monotreme?

David: Echidnas also lay eggs, Timon. They-

Pumbaa (Interrupting David): Uhh, David, I think you're going off topic.

David: Oh, right. Thanks for getting me back on track, Pumbaa. Anyways, The platypus is generally active at night and dusk, and occasionally active by day. It emerges from its burrow in late afternoon to forage for food. By early morning, it is ready to re-enter the burrow.

Music Video About Platypus: Scenes of Childhood, Dreaming, Op. 15, No. 7, Schumann


Jane sees a porcupine stock photo.

Music Video About Porcupines: Pizzicato Polka, Delibes


Jane sees a echidna stock photo

Music Video About Echidnas: Piano Sonata No. 16 in C, K545, 2nd Movement, Mozart


Jane tries not to get touched by thorns, but Ollie the Otter sees the live action pet hedgehog and then touched the pet hedgehog by the thorns making Ollie yell "YEEEEEAAAAAOOOOOUUUUWWWCH!!!" then Ollie cries behind a hedgehog stock photo!

Music Video About Hedgehogs: Funeral March of a Marionette, Gounod


Jane sees a bilby stock photo

Music Video About Bilbies: Oboe Quartet in F, K370, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Ollie the Otter cries, But then Jane the Monkey laughs like a kookaburra and removing the thorns of a hedgehog making Ollie laugh behind a kookaburra stock photo.

Music Video About Kookaburras: Lute Suite in E, Bourree, BWV 996, Bach

Serena: Desert and Outback are the next 2!

Animals By The Watering Hole

Dawn: The Watering Hole is home for animals from all around the world including America, Europe, Asia, Australia, and Africa. So, which animal do you want to pick?

Korrina: I chose the flamingo!

Dawn: No, After the Zebra, Hippo, and Rhino we can do the Flamingo.

Korrina: Okay!


Monet The Zebra appears and Jane laughs behind a zebra stock photo.

Dawn: Zebras are sturdy, spirited animals that are in a study of contrasts: social and standoffish, resilient and vulnerable, willful and playful. Their life in a herd can be complex, yet they also find safety in numbers.

Timon: But Dawn, I have a question that many people have been wondering: Are zebras black with white stripes or white with black stripes?

Dawn: Well, zebras are thought to have white coats with black stripes. That's because if you look at most zebras, the stripes end on their belly and toward the inside of their legs. The rest of the zebra's body is white. Each zebra has a unique stripe pattern. No two zebras are alike.

Korrina: Just like snowflakes!

Music Video About Zebras: Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Op. 46, Morning Mood, Grieg

Zoe Zebra


Jane The Monkey Yawns Like A Hippo behind a hippo stock photo and Harry The Hippo appears.







Music Video About Hippos: Scenes of Childhood, Of Foreign Lands and Peoples, Op. 15, No. 1, Schumann

Spin and Swim Hippos

Harry The Hippo (in a dual role) yawns, but one can't and instead makes elephant noises. Noah The Elephant is revealed to be behind the trick.


Jane Appears with horns and sees a rhino stock photo

Music Video About Rhinos: Symphony No. 5, D485, 1st Movement, Schubert

Boy dressed in rhino costume during Symphony No. 5, 1st Movement by Schubert before the rhino footage begins.


Flossy The Flamingo (in a dual role) smells shrimp in a bowl behind the flamingo feathers, but before she can taste it one cannot taste it and instead making yawning sounds and elephant trumpets from Baby Da Vinci revealing a picture of flamingos make her dance.

Dawn: With their pink and crimson plumage, long legs and necks, and strongly hooked bills, flamingos cannot be mistaken for any other type of bird. These beauties have long fascinated people. An accurate cave painting of a flamingo, found in the south of Spain, dates back to 5,000 B.C.






Music Video About Flamingos: Spring Song, Mendelssohn

Girl dressed in Flamingo Costume during the Spring Song before the flamingo stock footage.

Wind-Up Flamingo


Flossy and Jane look at a tragopan stock photo.

Shellington: Wonderful! It’s a tragopan!

Music Video About Tragopans: The Emperor's Waltz, Strauss II

African Wild Dog

Jane sees the African Wild dog stock photo.

Music Video About African Wild Dogs: Hungarian Dance No. 5, WoO 1, Brahms


Harry bows, caught a flower from the audience after he plays the tuba when he looks at a nilgai stock photo

Dawn: Near the flamingos, Nilgais inhabit flat and rolling dry savanna covered by thin woodland and scrub. Requiring minimal cover, they avoid dense woods and are most abundant in central and northwest India. (However, Texas has over 36,000 descendants of nilgais that were introduced in the 1930s, most of which are feral.) Mixed feeders, they prefer grass but also browse acacias and other trees and like flowers and fruits. They will stand on their hind legs to browse as high as possible. Overgrazing by cattle often leaves little food for the nilgais, which compensate by raiding crops. They are active during the day and even in the hottest weather seek shade only for midday siestas. Extending the usual morning and late-afternoon feeding peaks, nilgais often begin eating before dawn and keep feeding after dark. They drink regularly during the hot season but can go two to three days without water in cool weather.

Music Video About Nilgai: Nocturne in F Sharp, Op. 15, No. 2, Chopin


Ginny The Gazelle And Jane The Monkey Leap behind a gazelle stock photo.

Music Video About Gazelles: Little Prelude No. 6 in E, BWV 938, Bach


Jane looks at a buffalo stock photo

Music Video About Buffalo: Grand Canyon Suite, Sunrise, Grofé


Jane runs very fast behind the cheetah footprints and screeches like a car when a cheetah stock photo appears.

Music Video About Cheetahs: Concerto in C Major, RV 425, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a wildebeest stock photo

Music Video About Wildebeests: Wedding Day at Troldhaugen, Op. 65, No. 6, Grieg


Jane sees an impala stock photo.

Music Video About Impalas: Light Cavalry Overture, Suppé


Mozart sees a Nyala stock photo.

Music Video About Nyalas: Bolero, Ravel


Roger sees the hyrax covered in rocks.

Timon (breaking the 4th wall): Look at the rocks! What animal could it be?

Korrina (breaking the 4th wall): When Roger crows at the rocks, say hyrax! Again! Timon, Pumbaa, Iris, Serena, and Korrina: Hyrax!

So he crows revealing a hyrax stock photo!

Music Video About Hyraxes: Minute Waltz, Chopin


Jane sees a caracal stock photo.

Music Video About Caracals: Moulinet-Polka, Op. 57, Josef Strauss


Jane sees a serval stock photo.

Music Video About Servals: Thunder and Lightning Polka, Op. 324, Strauss II

Fishing Cat

Jane sees the fishing cat stock photo.

Music Video About Fishing Cats: Flute Sonata in E Flat, BWV 1031, 1st Movement, Bach

Wild Boar

Jane sees a wild boar stock image

Music Video About Wild Boars: The Ruins of Athens, Turkish March, Op. 113, Beethoven


Jane sees a babirusa stock photo

Music Video About Babirusas: Rondo a Capriccio in G, Op. 129, Beethoven


Jane sees a salamander stock photo

Music Video About Salamanders: Piano Sonata No. 10 in C, K330, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a newt stock photo

Music Video About Newts: Piano Sonata No. 8, Pathetique, Op. 13, 3rd Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a binturong stock photo

Music Video About Binturongs: Sonata in D for Two Pianos, K448, 1st Movement, Mozart


Georgia sees a lyrebird stock photo.

Kyururu: We end with a bird slot beginning with a lyrebird.

David: The lyrebird has an elaborate tail for courtship displays, and its excellent mimicry. The species is endemic to Australia and is found in forest in the southeast of the country.

Music Video About Lyrebirds: The Damnation of Faust, Dance of the Sylphs, Berlioz


Jane sees a starling stock photo

Music Video About Starlings: Piano Sonata No. 17 in B Flat, K570, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a crow stock photo

Music Video About Crows: Brandenburg Concerto No. 2, BWV 1047, 3rd Movement, Bach


Jane sees a pigeon stock photo

Music Video About Pigeons: Wellington's Victory, Victory Parade, Op. 91, Beethoven


Soapy sees the mongoose stock photo.

Shellington: Come on Soapy, before the birds, the banded mongoose is a mongoose species native from the Sahel to Southern Africa. Mongooses eat things like beetles and---(Crash!) OH NO! Follow and catch that mongoose! Kyururu, Start the music!

Music Video About Mongooses: Nocturne in E Flat, Op. 9, No. 2, Chopin


Jane looks at an oxpecker stock photo

Music Video About Oxpeckers: Symphony No. 100, Military, 4th Movement, Haydn


Jane sees a turaco stock photo.

David Attenborough: A striking, crested head describes most of the 23 turaco species. Turacos feed on a variety of fruits and berries. Insects are eaten for their protein.

Timon: What an unusual but unique bird!

David: Some turacos have the almost unique ability among all animals to take copper from plants and store it in relatively large amounts.

Korrina: Let's see some turacos in action! Cue the music!

Music Video About Turacos: Amadis de Gaule, W. G39, Act 2, Tambourine, Quadrille of Sundry Nations, J. C. Bach


Jane sees a hamerkop stock photo.

Music Video About Hamerkops: Der Carneval in Paris Galopp, Op. 100, Strauss I


Jane looks at a nightingale stock photo.

Music Video About Nightingales: Sonatina in G, WoO, Anh. 5, Beethoven

King Eider

Jane sees a king eider stock photo

Music Video About King Eiders: Canon in D, Pachelbel

Mandarin Duck

Jane sees a Mandarin duck stock photo

Music Video About Mandarin Ducks: Orchestral Suite No. 3 in D, Air, BWV 1068, Bach

Kori Bustard

Jane looks at a Kori Bustard stock photo.

Music Video about Kori Bustards: Divertimento No. 17 in D, K334, 3rd Movement, Mozart

Blue-Streaked Lory

Jane looks at a blue-streaked lory stock photo.

Music Video About Blue-Streaked Lories: Black Key Study, Op. 10, No. 5, Chopin


Jane, Flossy, and Bard run like guineafowl behind a guineafowl stock photo

Music Video About Guineafowl: March Militaire, D733, Schubert


Jane looks at a shoebill stock photo.







Music Video About Shoebills: Amadis de Gaule, Act 2, Gigue, J. C. Bach


Jane looks at the jacana stock photo.

Music Video About Jacanas: Sonatina in F, WoO 50, Beethoven


Jane sees a crane stock photo







Music Video About Cranes: The Barber of Seville, Overture, Rossini

Korrina: I love it. That’s the watering hole collection. One more! One More!

Animals On The Savannah

Dawn: The last stop on this around-the-world adventure is also found in Africa and North America. Welcome to the savannah.


Noah The Elephant Trumpets At Jane The Monkey

Tigger: HI GUYS!

Annie: Hi Serena!

Ben: Hello!

Moby: Beep!

Serena: Hello! Nice to meet you!

Tigger: Our next animal is the elephant! Get me the song before the facts!

Roo: On it!

Kion: Sing with us!

Ono (Singing): Elephant, Elephant, Elephant, Elephant.

She's big and friendly (Elephant!)

Wrinkled and gray (Elephant!)

And with her great big feet, better get out of the way of the elephant (Elephant!)

The ground it shakes (Elephant!)

Every time she walks (Elephant!)

And she sounds like a trumpet, whenever she talks

The elephant. (Elephant!)

Every sound in the jungle, the elephant hears with her floppy king-sized elephant ears.

Got a trunk for a nose as long as a hose

The elephant. (Elephant!)

The elephant. (Elephant!)

She's big and friendly (Elephant!)

Wrinkled and gray (Elephant!)

And with her great big feet, better get out of the way

of the elephant (Elephant!)

The ground it shakes (Elephant!)

Every time she walks (Elephant!)

And she sounds like a trumpet, whenever she talks

The elephant. (Elephant!)

The elephant. (Elephant!)

The elephant. (Elephant!)

The elephant. (Elephant!)

Everyone: (Laughing at the end of the song.)

Robert Irwin: The elephant is enormous and intelligent, strong and sociable. Humans have been impressed by elephants for centuries, simply because they are so big—a male African elephant can weigh up to 7.5 tons (6.8 metric tons)! They also amaze us with their long and flexible noses, large and flapping ears, and loose, wrinkly skin. There are many stories about elephants—you’ve probably heard of Horton.


Robert Irwin: If all elephants seem the same to you, take a closer look. There are three types of elephants that are usually recognized: the African savanna elephant, the African forest elephant, and the Asian elephant. There is some ongoing debate about how many subspecies may exist, or whether some of these might, in fact, be species in their own right. Here are a few ways to tell them apart: African elephants and Asian elephants. LET'S SEE THEM IN ACTION!

Shellington: CUE THE MUSIC!

Music Video About Elephants: Symphony No. 4, Italian, Op. 90, 1st Movement, Mendelssohn

Boy in Elephant Costume plays with Butterfly Rattle

Elephant Ramp Walker

Roary The Lion Roars At Noah The Elephant But Noah Trumpets Back


Serena: Well, we got the elephant, what animal is next?

David: Look at the black screen. You know what animal is next.

Giraffe Cone Puppet

Timon: I get it! A giraffe!

Georgia The Giraffe looks at a picture of the giraffe's legs, so she rings the desk bell three times like an elevator to see the giraffe's head and neck.

Music Video About Giraffes: Symphony No. 9, New World, Op. 95, 2nd Movement, Dvorak

Baby dressed up in Giraffe Costume knocks over G. G. Giraffe

Korrina: Move on to the next animal!


Finger Follies Lion Riding On A Popping Plane

Jane The Monkey Tries To Guess What Sound A Lion Makes Jane barks like a dog. Pumbaa: NO! That's a dog. Jane neighs like a horse, quacks like a duck, baas like a sheep, oinks like a pig, meows like a cat, cocks like a rooster, bleats like a goat, honks like a goose, hee-haws like a donkey, gobbles like a turkey, squeals like a rabbit, squeaks like a mouse, and croaks like a frog. Korrina, Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, and Serena: No! (13 times) but Roary The Lion Roars And Jane Roars Back behind a lion stock photo

Korrina, Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, and Serena: Yes! What animal is that, David?

Music Video About Lions: The Moldau, River Theme, Smetana

Roary The Lion Tries To Catch A Choo Choo Train

Roary The Lion Roars And Georgia The Giraffe But Georgia Grows Her Neck


Jane sees a baboon stock photo

Music Video About Baboons: Sonata for Bassoon and Cello in B Flat, K292, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane the monkey sees the spots on the monitor. So she paints the leopard stock photo and roars.

Spin: Hey, gang! It's me! Spin! Check out my new glow in the dark leopard shirt!

Korrina: Cool!

Spin: The leopard is the epitome of stealth. Its very name brings mental pictures of this great spotted cat crouched on a tree limb awaiting the approach of a gazelle, or of a sleek, spotted body slipping silently through the dry savanna grass with scarcely a ripple as it nears its chosen target. Silence and stealth are the trademarks of this ultimate predator.

Timon: ARE YOU NUTS?!!? We're talking about a leopard. Leopards eat guys like us. This is so deadly!

David: Leopards are the smallest of the large cats (to include lions, tigers, and jaguars) and are the most widespread, with subspecies found in Africa and Asia. They have a body structure similar to jaguars and are covered with flower-shaped spots on their backs called rosettes, with no dot in the center; the jaguar has a dot inside each of its rosettes. This profusion of spots helps leopards hide from their prey, breaking up their body outline in forests or grasslands.

Iris: I think they have spots or a dark skin!

Robert: In the thick, dark rainforests of Southeast Asia, leopards that are nearly black can sometimes be found; these cats may look solid black at first glance, but their spotted pattern is visible in certain light.

Music Video About Leopards: Album fur die Jugend, Melodie, Op. 68, No. 1, Schumann

Wooden Leopard

Ground Hornbill

Jane looks at a ground hornbill stock photo.

Music Video About Ground Hornbills: Sett of Ayres in F, Matteis


Flossy saw the ostrich stock photo covered in rainbow paint. So she removes the paint revealing an ostrich stock photo.

Music Video About Ostriches: Carnival of the Animals, Wild Horses, Saint Saens

Panic Creatures: Ostrich

When Beethoven and Jane start fighting at the end, Flossy knocks Jane and Beethoven with a loud crash making the audience laugh at the end of the music and Roary roars to the viewer wearing an ostrich costume.


Jane sees a kudu stock photo

Music Video About Kudus: Violin Concerto No. 2 in E, BWV 1042, 1st Movement, Bach


Jane sees an Eland stock photo

Music Video About Elands: Serenade No. 13 in G, Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, K525, 4th Movement, Mozart


Jane sees an oryx stock photo

Music Video About Oryxes: Hungarian Folk Song, Bartok


Jane sees a bison stock photo

Music Video About Bisons: Liebestraum No. 3, Liszt


Jane sees an antelope stock photo

Music Video About Antelopes: Concerto Grosso, Op. 6, No. 12, 4th Movement, Corelli


Jane sees a springbok stock photo

Music Video About Springboks: Symphony No. 2, Op. 36, 1st Movement, Beethoven


Jane sees a mammoth stock photo.


Music Video About Mammoths: Trumpet Voluntary, Clarke


Jane appears with long mouth

Music Video About Aardvarks: Flute Quartet No. 1 in D, K285, 3rd Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a xerus stock photo

Music Video About Xeruses: Goldberg Variations, No. 30, BWV 988, Bach


Jane sees a zorilla stock photo

Music Video About Zorillas: Clarinet Concerto in A, K622, 1st Movement, Mozart


Jane sees a blackbuck stock photo

Music Video About Blackbucks: Violin Concerto No. 7 in F Major, RV 567, 3rd Movement, Vivaldi

Water Buffalo

Jane sees a water buffalo stock photo

Music Video About Water Buffalos: Concerto in F Major, RV 100, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane sees a klipspringer stock photo

Music Video About Klipspringers: Concerto in B Minor, RV 580, 1st Movement, Vivaldi


Jane from the tiger segment and Flossy the Flamingo look at a warthog stock photo, walk when Jane and Flossy are scared, stand back and make a warthog squeal.

Music Video About Warthogs: Peer Gynt Suite No. 2, Op. 55, Sloveig's Song, Grieg


Jane sees the stock photo of a hyena

Music Video About Hyenas: Serenade for Strings in F, Haydn

Korrina: We're almost done! What could it be?

Timon: I don't know! What's the last animal?

Pumbaa: Let's go to the meeting and ask the puppets. They can help us go to the last animal.

Iris: Good! Come on! Here We Go-o-o-o-o-o!

David, Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, Serena, and Korrina go to the meeting.

The Meeting Before the Secretary Bird

(When David, Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, Serena, and Korrina go to the meeting, they see Cud Cow, Rudy Reindeer, Penguin (L&L), Neighton the Horse (L&L), Violet Mouse, Joyce Reindeer, Roger the Rooster, Penny the Peacock, Sunny Bunny, Polar Bear, Mozart the Koala, Flossy the Flamingo, Walrus, Jane the Monkey, and Mimi the Monkey in the meeting sitting chairs.)

Korrina: Excuse me, We are looking for the last animal. Do you see it? She has long legs and a mixture between an eagle and a crane.

Serval: She hunts like a cheetah.

Serena: And SHE SCARES ME!

Pumbaa: I don't wanna be on this bird's dinner menu!

(Cud Cow, Rudy Reindeer, Penguin (L&L), Neighton the Horse (L&L), Violet Mouse, Joyce Reindeer, Roger the Rooster, Penny the Peacock, Sunny Bunny, Polar Bear, Mozart the Koala, Flossy the Flamingo, Walrus, Jane the Monkey, and Mimi the Monkey all nodded their heads.)

Timon: Well, don’t get too attached, chumps! ‘Cause we’re the new owners!

Iris, Korrina, and Serena: NEW OWNERS!?

Timon: Yup, we own the place now!

David: Timon, pleeeeeeease. The puppets can hear you.

Timon: If I hear one more word about the Token-tacky, Polynesian, gorilla-pickin’, wonderful smart brained, MORON bird, We will k-

Shellington (Covering Timon's mouth and interrupting Timon): Timon, not in front of the kids!

Iris: You heard him! Scram Timon!

Timon (Angrily walking out of the meeting room): FINE!

Pumbaa: Sorry about that, my friend is just like that sometimes.

Dawn: Scram him! NOW!

(Cud Cow, Rudy Reindeer, Penguin (L&L), Neighton the Horse (L&L), Violet Mouse, Joyce Reindeer, Roger the Rooster, Penny the Peacock, Sunny Bunny, Polar Bear, Mozart the Koala, Flossy the Flamingo, Walrus, Jane the Monkey, and Mimi the Monkey applaud, nod, and laugh loudly when the door slams with a sign: MEETING CLOSED!)

Serval: Oh dear, there's one more animal left, and we don't know which one it is!

Shellington: Guys, I found the last animal! It's the secretary bird!

Korrina: Good! Onto the last animal!

Secretary Bird and Finale

Jane looks at a secretary bird stock photo, and flies away.

Shellington: The secretary bird is a large, mostly terrestrial bird of prey. Endemic to Africa, it is usually found in the open grasslands and savanna of the sub-Saharan region.

Kyururu: Can they fly?

Shellington: Of course! They may spend their days on the ground, but secretary birds are good fliers and nest and roost high up in acacia trees at night. In flight, their long legs trail behind them in the air.

Korrina: Time for one more music video! Cue the music!

Music Video About Secretary Birds: Waltz in G Flat, Op. 70, No. 1, Chopin

Iris (breaking the fourth wall): Oh my gosh! We found the animals, (Gasp)! But look! They're hiding again. We will solve all of the animals with us. So grab binoculars, and let's find them before the parade begins! Let's go!

Serena: Okay, first question. This small bird loves to drink flowers. (Serena shows a shilouette of a hummingbird) What animal is it? (Interacting like Dora.) Good Job! This is a hummingbird. (Gong!)

Korrina: My turn! These 2 animals come from Africa. (Korrina shows a shilouette of a chimpanzee and a meerkat.) Do you know what they are? Great! These animals are the meerkat and the Chimpanzee. (Gong!)

Timon: Next question. Which animal is a herbivore? Okapi or Walrus? (Timon shows 2 stock images of a walrus and okapi.) The walrus is a carnivore, but it must be okapi! (Gong!)

Pumbaa: My turn! Pick the 10 animals. (Pumbaa show 10 stock images of a leopard, gorilla, shark, crow, yak, eagle, cockatoo, cardinal, blue jay, and crocodile.) Switch them from A-Z. Blue Jay, Cardinal, Cockatoo, Crow, Crocodile, eagle, gorilla, leopard, shark, and yak. You got it! (Gong!)

David: Next question. Which animal does not belong in the finale? That's right! The zebra is the animal what does not belong. (Gong!)

Shellington: My turn! True or false: Whales and dolphins are mammals. (Shellington shows images of a whale and a dolphin) The answer is true! (gong) Their tails move up and down instead of side to side, which makes them mammals.

Serval: Alright, it's my turn. Which family do crabs and lobsters belong to? That's's right, They belong to the crustacean family! (gong)

Caracal: I'm next! Are sharks really dangerous towards humans? No, they're not! They don't eat humans, so there is nothing to worry about. (gong)

Korrina: One last question. Can you find the emu? Awesome! Can you find the hedgehog? All Right! Can you find the roadrunner? Good job! And last but not least, (imitating a peacock) can you find the peacock? Very Good! Let the parade begin! (Gong!)

Capriccio Espangol, Fandango, Rimsky-Korsakov: hummingbird, meerkat, chimpanzee, okapi, walrus, leopard, gorilla, shark, crow, yaks, eagle, cockatoo, cardinal, blue jay, crocodile, emu, hedgehog, roadrunner, peacock


(Applause from Baby Neptune and Neighborhood Animals is heard; The title card of Jane and her animal friends that appeared in the episode with text that reads "My World".)

Serena: We did it! We found the animals! Let's put them into a zoo!

Spin: We did it!

David: Right! It's time for the grand finale, Animals in our world!

Medley, Smetana: ostriches, kangaroos, Indian foxes, deer, bear, elephants, lion, giraffe, zebra, hippo, parrot, butterflies, monkey, panda, snake, yellow mongooses, toucans, wildebeests, tiger, African ground squirrels, flamingos, red lories


Closing Titles

David: Thank You for coming! But, before you go, I want you to share this puppet show.

Shellington: Come on, everybody! Let's dance!

Da Vinci The Monkey and Mimi The Monkey clap above a 12 Disco Ball when Flossy The Flamingo, Roary The Lion, Noah The Elephant, Lizzy The Tiger, Sizzle The Snake, Bach The Rabbit, Beethoven The Giraffe, Randy The Raccoon, Mozart The Koala, Kathy The Koala, Harry The Hippo, Hugo The Hippo, Flossy The Flamingo, Phoosy The Flamingo, Andy The Panda, Monet The Zebra, Stripey The Zebra, Charlie The Cheetah, Georgia The Giraffe, Nora The Polar Bear, Bonkers The Frog, Waldo The Walrus, Penelope The Penguin, Sandy The Seal, Rudy The Reindeer, Brody The Camel, Penny The Peacock, Otto The Owl, Pillie The Woodpecker, Coco The Cockatoo, Jane The Monkey, Soapy The Bear, Kenny The Fox, Sidney The Squirrel, Neptune The Turtle, Wanda The Fish, Divin The Dolphin, Oliver The Octopus, Jack The Whale, Slick The Shark, Pucho The Crab, Daisy The Jellyfish, Zack The Lobster, Sandy The Seahorse, Susie The Stingray, Scott The Starfish, Knee Deep The Frog, and Benny The Butterfly dance below a Disco Ball.

Timon: That was fun!

Iris: You can go to the zoo and see lots of animals and I hope you enjoy a wild animal safari.

Iris, Timon, Pumbaa, Korrina, David, Shellington, and Serena (wave goodbye to the viewers below a disco ball): See you next time!