ANIMAL RESIDENTS ENJOY FESTIVE TREATS TO USHER IN YEAR OF THE MONKEY

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Jurong Bird Park, Night Safari, River Safari and Singapore Zoo roll out enrichment goodies
for wild residents from 6 to 9 Feb 2016

SINGAPORE, 22 January 2016 – The wild residents at Jurong Bird Park, Night Safari, River Safari and Singapore Zoo are ready to swing into the Year of the Monkey with festive enrichment treats specially created by doting keepers. From 6 to 9 February 2016, guests at the four wildlife parks can catch the amusing antics of animals, including a singing parrot wishing everyone “Gong Xi Fa Cai” and giant pandas enjoying their favourite food from larger-than-life ang pows.

For some serious monkey business, head down to Singapore Zoo which is home to over 30 monkey species. Some of the world’s rarest monkeys like the cotton-top tamarin, Javan langur and golden-headed lion tamarin will receive festive enrichment treats that tease their curiosity and test their problem-solving skills. As the monkeys chomp, dig and crunch their way through festive delights such as oranges, nuts and seeds, guests can marvel at their nimble and agile movements, adore their stunning features, or just snap away for a photo memory.

Other festivities across the four wildlife parks include acrobatic lion dance performances, meet and greet sessions with God of Fortune and Fu Lu Shou mascots, and a Zoodiac trail for guests to discover their fortune forecast in the Year of the Monkey.

CNY Enrichment - Golden-headed lion tamarins @Singapore Zoo 1  CNY Enrichment - Golden-headed lion tamarins @Singapore Zoo 2
Images 1-2: This Lunar New Year, swing over to Singapore Zoo and catch the cute antics of palm-sized monkeys such as the endangered golden-headed lion tamarins as they chomp, dig and crunch their way through festive delights. All four wildlife parks – Jurong Bird Park, Night Safari, River Safari and Singapore Zoo – will roll out festive activities for guests from 6 to 9 February 2016. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

CNY Enrichment - Javan langurs @Singapore Zoo 1   CNY Enrichment - Javan langurs @Singapore Zoo 2
Images 3-4: This Lunar New Year, swing over to Singapore Zoo and catch the cute antics of monkeys such as the threatened Javan langur enjoying festive enrichment treats that tease their curiosity and test their problem-solving skills. All four wildlife parks – Jurong Bird Park, Night Safari, River Safari and Singapore Zoo – will roll out festive activities for guests from 6 to 9 February 2016. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

ACTIVITIES AT A GLANCECNY Table.jpg

 

For more information, visit wildcny.sg

 

NIGHT SAFARI’S MYSTICA ENCHANTS WITH MAGICAL LIGHTS AND PERFORMANCES

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Visitors can enjoy illuminating dreamscapes now until 12 December

Image 1 - NS - Mystica

IMAGE 1: Night Safari is transformed into the enchanting world of Mystica this December, with sparkling lights set to illuminate the nocturnal landscape. Twilight guardians dazzle with spellbinding performances thrice nightly. PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

Singapore, 1 December 2015 – Guests drew gasps of awe as twilight guardians expertly twirled magical lights for the annual Night Safari Mystica spectacle. This year’s instalment of Mystica promises a glittering world of enchanting lights and dazzling colours. Twilight guardians harness light rays to give a spellbinding performance thrice daily, while crowd favourites the Thumbuakar warriors put up a glow-in-the-dark rendition of their ceremonial moves and fire-eating displays. The park’s animal residents also jump in on the action, with sparkly enrichment activities to excite their nights.

Details

Dates:     4, 5, 11, 12 Dec (Fri and Sat)
Venue:    Night Safari
80 Mandai Lake Road
Singapore 729826
Fee:        Festivities at the entrance are free but usual admission of $42 (adult) and $28 (child 3-12 years) applies for those entering the park
Note:      Purchase tickets online to check available timeslots and skip the queue, and enjoy up to 15% discount on admission

For more details, visit www.nightsafari.com.sg

Image 2 - NS - Mystica

IMAGE 2: Enchanting lights await guests to Night Safari’s Mystica event this year, where they can watch spellbinding performances by twilight guardians as they harness magical light rays. Other highlights include the Thumbuakar warriors’ glow-in-the-dark rendition of ceremonial displays and fire-eating prowess. PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

Image 3 - NS - Mystica

IMAGE 3: Thumbuakar warriors rope in an enthusiastic visitor during their special glow-in-the-dark performance at Night Safari’s Mystica. Guests can also look forward to other spellbinding performances by Mystica’s twilight guardians, and special sparkly enrinchment sessions for the animals. PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

 

 

 

DEBUNKING MYTHS ON SPOOKTACULAR ANIMALS

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Creatures of Night Safari join forces to address fables surrounding their dark nature

SINGAPORE, 29 October 2015 — Some creatures in the animal kingdom are associated with myths that leave them with bad reputations. Thoughts of bats, wolves and hyenas often conjure up images of the supernatural world, and give people the shivers! Night Safari’s residents shed light on the truths behind some of these urban legends.

Hyenas are often thought of as lazy scavengers. While they do feed on carrion and scraps left behind by more glamorous predators like lions, they are actually excellent hunters. Relying on endurance, hyenas chase prey over long distances until it is winded, before closing in for the kill. They have one of the greatest bite forces in the animal kingdom and are even capable of bringing down prey over three times their own weight. Look out for Night Safari’s striped and spotted hyenas (pictured above) during the tram experience. The latter, otherwise known as the laughing hyena for its maniacal vocalisation when frustrated, can also be seen along the East Lodge walking trail.  PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

Hyenas are often thought of as lazy scavengers. While they do feed on carrion and scraps left behind by more glamorous predators like lions, they are actually excellent hunters. Relying on endurance, hyenas chase prey over long distances until it is winded, before closing in for the kill. They have one of the greatest bite forces in the animal kingdom and are even capable of bringing down prey over three times their own weight. Look out for Night Safari’s striped and spotted hyenas (pictured above) during the tram experience. The latter, otherwise known as the laughing hyena for its maniacal vocalisation when frustrated, can also be seen along the East Lodge walking trail.
PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

While some cultures associate these nocturnal raptors with witchcraft, sorcery and even death, there are others who believe owls represent wisdom and intelligence. Contrary to popular belief, owls cannot rotate their heads a complete circle. With 14 neck vertebrae, compared to only seven in humans, owls can rotate their heads by 270 degrees in either direction. Equipped with specialised soft-edged flight feathers, even the largest and heaviest of owls, like Night Safari’s Eurasian eagle owl, is capable of flying silently thorough the night sky to swoop down on unsuspecting rodents — an ability that accentuates the mystical aura surrounding them. Marvel at this winged predator along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail.   PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

While some cultures associate these nocturnal raptors with witchcraft, sorcery and even death, there are others who believe owls represent wisdom and intelligence. Contrary to popular belief, owls cannot rotate their heads a complete circle. With 14 neck vertebrae, compared to only seven in humans, owls can rotate their heads by 270 degrees in either direction. Equipped with specialised soft-edged flight feathers, even the largest and heaviest of owls, like Night Safari’s Eurasian eagle owl, is capable of flying silently thorough the night sky to swoop down on unsuspecting rodents — an ability that accentuates the mystical aura surrounding them. Marvel at this winged predator along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail.
PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

It is commonly thought that a porcupine is able to shoot its quills at its predator. While these large, prickly rodents do rely on their quills to protect themselves when threatened, they merely rattle their quills as a first warning. If the hapless predator does not get the hint, the porcupine will erect its quills and ram backwards at its attacker, leaving the latter with a muzzle full of dislodged quills for its trouble. This easily dislodged quills may have given rise to the myth that the quills can be launched from a distance. Encounter two species of these fascinating rodents along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail—the Malayan and Indian-crested porcupines.  PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

It is commonly thought that a porcupine is able to shoot its quills at its predator. While these large, prickly rodents do rely on their quills to protect themselves when threatened, they merely rattle their quills as a first warning. If the hapless predator does not get the hint, the porcupine will erect its quills and ram backwards at its attacker, leaving the latter with a muzzle full of dislodged quills for its trouble. This easily dislodged quills may have given rise to the myth that the quills can be launched from a distance. Encounter two species of these fascinating rodents along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail—the Malayan and Indian-crested porcupines.
PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

No thanks to their inverted hanging ways and the misconception that blood is part of their diet, bats are often associated with vampires. In reality, only a small percentage — just three out of over a thousand of the species — actually consume blood. Fruit bats, like Night Safari’s Malayan flying foxes, keep the ecosystem running like clockwork, by contributing to rainforest regrowth through seed dispersal and pollination, which in turn results in hundreds of commercial products and medicines. Bat guano is also known to be a great fertiliser! Walk through Night Safari’s Mangrove Walk for a closer look at these intriguing winged mammals.  PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

No thanks to their inverted hanging ways and the misconception that blood is part of their diet, bats are often associated with vampires. In reality, only a small percentage — just three out of over a thousand of the species — actually consume blood. Fruit bats, like Night Safari’s Malayan flying foxes, keep the ecosystem running like clockwork, by contributing to rainforest regrowth through seed dispersal and pollination, which in turn results in hundreds of commercial products and medicines. Bat guano is also known to be a great fertiliser! Walk through Night Safari’s Mangrove Walk for a closer look at these intriguing winged mammals.
PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

Wolf imagery is abound in mythology and folklore, and one of the first that comes to mind is the legend of the werewolf. While werewolves are synonymous with shape-shifting, a hulking physique and dense fur coat, Night Safari’s Indian wolf is smaller in stature with a short coat and no shape-shifting abilities, although its fur colouration does help it blend with its surroundings! The only thing the Indian wolf has in common with the famed werewolf is its haunting howl, a vocalization to defend their territory and rally the pack. Don’t miss these elusive creatures on Night Safari’s tram experience. PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES      SINGAPORE

Wolf imagery is abound in mythology and folklore, and one of the first that comes to mind is the legend of the werewolf. While werewolves are synonymous with shape-shifting, a hulking physique and dense fur coat, Night Safari’s Indian wolf is smaller in stature with a short coat and no shape-shifting abilities, although its fur colouration does help it blend with its surroundings! The only thing the Indian wolf has in common with the famed werewolf is its haunting howl, a vocalization to defend their territory and rally the pack. Don’t miss these elusive creatures on Night Safari’s tram experience.
PHOTO CREDIT: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE

GET TO KNOW ANIMALS NATIVE TO SINGAPORE AT NIGHT SAFARI THIS SEPTEMBER

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Local visitors enjoy 50% discount on admission from Sundays to Thursdays as part of SG50 celebrations

Night Safari is home to two Sunda slow lorises, a nocturnal and arboreal primate native to Singapore with an extremely slow metabolic rate. Due to its attractive appearance, the slow loris is greatly threatened by the pet trade, even though its bite is known to be venomous. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Night Safari is home to two Sunda slow lorises, a nocturnal and arboreal primate native to Singapore with an extremely slow metabolic rate. Due to its attractive appearance, the slow loris is greatly threatened by the pet trade, even though its bite is known to be venomous. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

25 August 2015, SINGAPORE – As Singapore celebrates her 50th anniversary of independence, take a walk on the wild side at Night Safari and get to know animals native to the island, like the Sunda slow loris, Sunda pangolin, mousedeer, and the elusive wild colugo.

Better known as Sang Kancil in Malay folklore, lesser mousedeer are the world’s smallest hoofed mammal. Look out for them along Night Safari’s Fishing Cat Trail. Mousedeer reach sexual maturity at five to six months, and females have been known to give birth to a single offspring at any time of year. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Better known as Sang Kancil in Malay folklore, lesser mousedeer are the world’s smallest hoofed mammal. Look out for them along Night Safari’s Fishing Cat Trail. Mousedeer reach sexual maturity at five to six months, and females have been known to give birth to a single offspring at any time of year. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Dr Cheng Wen-Haur, Chief Life Sciences Officer, Wildlife Reserves Singapore, said, “In heavily urbanised Singapore, few people know about our island’s wilder side and the fascinating indigenous species that inhabit our wild places. As we celebrate 50 years of achievements since independence, it is also a good time to appreciate that much of our natural heritage is precious and worthy of our conservation. In Night Safari, one of Singapore’s inventions and gifts to the world, many of these creatures can be observed in comfort and safety. Some of these are part of our collection, some are wild denizens such as the colugos.”

Night Safari has earned the distinction of being the first in the world to exhibit and breed the critically-endangered Sunda pangolin. Three babies have been successfully bred in the park since the exhibit opened in 2009. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Night Safari has earned the distinction of being the first in the world to exhibit and breed the critically-endangered Sunda pangolin. Three babies have been successfully bred in the park since the exhibit opened in 2009. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Zoogeographically, Singapore is part of the Sunda biodiversity hotspot, which means it has a very high number of species and they are found nowhere else in the world. It is imperative to protect native flora and fauna to keep the balance of nature. The more an individual understands the natural world, the stronger the push to safeguard the habitat for future generations. Through the years, Night Safari has helped to protect native species through several initiatives including the Common Palm Civet Project, which started in 2009 to mitigate the escalating human-civet conflict. Night Safari also hosted the ‘Scaling up Pangolin Conservation’ conference in 2013 to map out solutions for the global decline of pangolins.

If a trek through a jungle does not appeal, then traipse down to Night Safari—the world’s first wildlife park created to allow observation of wildlife at night —for a wildly exciting journey to spot, learn and appreciate the denizens of Singapore’s local forests.

Another interesting indigenous species is the Malayan porcupine, which can be found along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail. In Singapore, it has been recently recorded on Pulau Tekong. This prickly rodent is known to rattle its quills when startled or excited. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Another interesting indigenous species is the Malayan porcupine, which can be found along Night Safari’s Leopard Trail. In Singapore, it has been recently recorded on Pulau Tekong. This prickly rodent is known to rattle its quills when startled or excited. PHOTO CREDITS: WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE.

Local residents enjoy 50% admission discounts from Sundays to Thursdays in September. For more information and terms and conditions, visit www.nightsafari.com.sg

WILDLIFE RESERVES SINGAPORE TO ADOPT NEW ELEPHANT MANAGEMENT SYSTEM

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New system deemed to provide higher degree of safety; Overhaul to be implemented in phases

Singapore, 15 December 2014 – Wildlife Reserves Singapore (WRS) will be phasing in the protected contact elephant management system for all elephants in Night Safari and Singapore Zoo over the next few years.

When fully in place, all staff training and interaction with elephants under the protected contact system will be conducted through a physical safety barrier. The protected contact management system is based on positive reinforcement where animals are motivated by rewards such as food.

The two parks will be among the first zoological institutions in Asia to implement the protected contact management system for all elephants in its collection. Among the modern zoo community, this method is currently deemed to be the safest way to manage elephants while ensuring proper animal care and welfare.

Dr Cheng Wen-Haur, Chief Life Sciences Officer, WRS, said, “The decision to adopt the protected contact management system was made after an internal review by our elephant managers and healthcare experts, who found that this system of management offers a safer work environment for the elephant keepers. Importantly, the new system will continue to allow our keepers access to the elephants for their daily care, although separated by a safety barrier.”

The complete implementation of the protected contact system will take three to five years as it will involve major redesign and construction of the elephant exhibits, back-of-house facilities as well as re-training of our elephants and elephant keepers.

The first phase of moving towards the protected contact system will be the cessation of programmes involving direct visitor contact with the elephants. From 5 January 2015, elephant rides and other activities where elephants are taken out of their exhibits will cease at the zoo. This is to allow the elephants to spend more time in the exhibits and to socialise among themselves.

Visitors to Singapore Zoo will still be able to enjoy the Elephants at Work and Play show (available twice daily at 11.30am and 3.30pm), and take part in elephant feeding sessions which happens after each show.

Dr Cheng continued, “Providing meaningful interactive opportunities with our animals is one of the most valuable services we bring to our visitors. Our new elephant exhibits will be designed to enable up-close encounters, and give us the chance to offer new behind-the-scenes experiences.”

BIRTH OF ENDANGERED ASIAN LION CUBS ROUND UP NIGHT SAFARI’S 20TH ANNIVERSARY WITH A ROAR

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Birth of two more cubs makes it a dozen babies in total for prolific Asian lion pair;

Only 300 Asian lions remain in India’s Gir Forest, the only place where they are found in the wild

Baring its full set of small but sharp teeth, this feisty little Asian lion cub is all set to roar into the new year, as part of the pride of 13 Asian lions that calls Night Safari home. The as-yet-unnamed cub is one of two Asian lion babies born on 27 September 2014. Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Baring its full set of small but sharp teeth, this feisty little Asian lion cub is all set to roar into the new year, as part of the pride of 13 Asian lions that calls Night Safari home. The as-yet-unnamed cub is one of two Asian lion babies born on 27 September 2014. Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Singapore, 9 December 2014 – As a sweet finale to Night Safari’s 20th anniversary this year, endangered Asian lion residents Khapat and Amba gifted the park with two Asian lion cubs, making them the 11th and 12th babies to be born to their prolific parents.

Born on 27 September, the tawny male and female pair was sexed, microchipped and given a round of vaccinations during their veterinary checkup in late November. Visitors can look out for them in upcoming months, when they will be introduced to their older siblings in the Asian lion exhibit along Night Safari’s tram route. For now, they are spending time bonding with mom in the cubbing den at a back of house facility.

One of the newest members of Night Safari’s Asian lion pride bares its teeth to demonstrate its mettle. The cub, one of two born on 27 September 2014, is currently bonding with mom in a back of house facility, but will be introduced to the Asian lion exhibit along Night Safari’s tram route in upcoming months. Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

One of the newest members of Night Safari’s Asian lion pride bares its teeth to demonstrate its mettle. The cub, one of two born on 27 September 2014, is currently bonding with mom in a back of house facility, but will be introduced to the Asian lion exhibit along Night Safari’s tram route in upcoming months. Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Dr Cheng Wen-Haur, Chief Life Sciences Officer, Wildlife Reserves Singapore, said: “It’s always heartening to welcome new babies into our collection, especially at a time when many of the world’s wildlife species are being threatened as a direct result of human-related activities. These births are a valuable addition to an assurance colony of Asian lions under human care, and will help to safeguard against extinction in the wild.

Dr Ng Weng Yan, veterinarian, Wildlife Reserves Singapore, holds the male cub still to take its weight, as part of a health check. The cub weighed close to 8kg at two months, while his sister is a little lighter at approximately 6.8kg. Aside from being sexed for the first time, the cubs were also vaccinated and microchipped for identification.  Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Dr Ng Weng Yan, veterinarian, Wildlife Reserves Singapore, holds the male cub still to take its weight, as part of a health check. The cub weighed close to 8kg at two months, while his sister is a little lighter at approximately 6.8kg. Aside from being sexed for the first time, the cubs were also vaccinated and microchipped for identification.
Photo credits: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

The Asian lion is a separate subspecies from the African lion. Listed as endangered under the IUCN* Red List, it is smaller in size and sports a less significant mane compared to its African cousin. Most of the wild Asian lion population is found in India’s Gir Forest, a protected sanctuary where about 300 of these magnificent animals roam. Additionally, close to 340 Asian lions live in zoos. Night Safari has 13 lions in its pride, the fourth largest collection under human care.

Night Safari hopes that it will be able to contribute to Asian lion numbers, both wild and under human care, through its captive breeding programme. To date, Night Safari has successfully bred twelve Asian lion cubs, one of which was sent to Denmark’s Aalborg Zoo last June, as part of an animal exchange programme.

Award-winning Night Safari, the world’s first safari park for nocturnal animals, officially celebrated her 20th anniversary in May this year.

*IUCN: International Union for the Conservation of Nature.

A DAZZLING TIME AWAITS AT NIGHT SAFARI’S MYSTICA

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200 lucky visitors who complete MYSTICA Quest each night will win sparkly prizes; Funtastical creatures & family fun await at park’s signature event between 21 Nov – 20 Dec

Image 1: The enchanting ensemble of Mystica inhabitants are waiting to welcome you to Night Safari this year end. This year, the park’s signature event will beckon guests to go on a Mystica Quest to collect multi-coloured wristbands in return for a glittery reward. Mystica will happen every Friday and Saturday night, from 21 November to 20 December.  Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore

Image 1: The enchanting ensemble of MYSTICA inhabitants are waiting to welcome you to Night Safari this year end. This year, the park’s signature event will beckon guests to go on a MYSTICA Quest to collect multi-coloured wristbands in return for a glittery reward. MYSTICA will happen every Friday and Saturday night, from 21 November to 20 December.
Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore

Singapore, 18 Nov 2014 – MYSTICA, the signature event of Night Safari, returns once again with an enchanting ensemble of wild mystical characters to light up the night.

Visitors to Night Safari will step into a wonderland of dazzling lights as they enter the park. There, they will be met by the mysterious and magical Island Keeper, who will encourage them to go on a MYSTICA Quest which will have them navigating challenges and solving puzzles to collect wristbands. Along the way, curious creatures will guide them. Be prepared to come face to face with the Ravishing Raven, the most divine of the MYSTICA inhabitants; the ebullient Jumparoo, with his springy dance steps; and the scintillating Slithery Snake, with her shimmery moves.

Image 2: MYSTICA’s most divine inhabitant, the Ravishing Raven is ever ready to take selfies with guests who approach him. This year, Night Safari’s signature event will beckon guests to go on a MYSTICA Quest to collect multi-coloured wristbands in return for a glittery reward.  Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Image 2: MYSTICA’s most divine inhabitant, the Ravishing Raven is ever ready to take selfies with guests who approach him. This year, Night Safari’s signature event will beckon guests to go on a MYSTICA Quest to collect multi-coloured wristbands in return for a glittery reward.
Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

When visitors have collected all the multi-coloured wristbands and completed their MYSTICA Quest, they will be rewarded with a sparkly surprise. The first 200 guests who do so every event night will receive a glittery gift.

Tertiary students 17 years and above enjoy four adult admission tickets for the price of three for onsite purchases only. Other terms and conditions apply. More details are available at nightsafari.com.sg/mystica

Image 3: A young Night Safari guest gleefully poses for a photo with MYSTICA’s Golden Birds, with their glistening feathers. MYSTICA will happen every Friday and Saturday night, from 21 November to 20 December. Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Image 3: A young Night Safari guest gleefully poses for a photo with MYSTICA’s Golden Birds, with their glistening feathers. MYSTICA will happen every Friday and Saturday night, from 21 November to 20 December.
Photo Credit: Wildlife Reserves Singapore.

Join us for an exhilarating time at Night Safari this year-end with MYSTICA, where the nighttime wilderness comes alive.

Details

Dates: 21, 22, 28, 29 Nov and 5, 6, 12, 13, 19, 20 Dec (Fri and Sat)

Time: 5:30pm – 10:00pm

Venue: Night Safari (start your quest at the Entrance Plaza)

Fee: Festivities at the entrance are free but usual admission of $39 (adult) and $25 (child 3-12 years) applies for those entering the park

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