Following the reopening of Jurong Bird Park, River Safari and Singapore Zoo, Night Safari will resume operations from 30 July 2020, from Thursdays to Sundays, as well as eve of and on public holidays. Full details are available here.
Announcement 2 of 5:
The following Park Experiences are temporarily suspended due to safe distancing measures:
Token feeding at Waterfall Aviary and Flamingo Exhibit
Keepers' Chit Chat
Announcement 3 of 5:
The following F&B outlets and dining experience are temporarily suspended due to safe distancing measures.
Lunch with Parrots
Waterfall Aviary Café
Pizza Hut Express
Announcement 4 of 5:
The Play Area and Birdz & Wormz gift shop at Birdz of Play are temporarily closed due to safe distancing measures.
Announcement 5 of 5:
Our shows are operating at limited capacity as part of the necessary Safe Management Measures. We seek your understanding that once full, we will be unable to accept more guests.
and Florida, south through Central and South America
The roseate spoonbills
Named for its unique spoon-shaped bill, the roseate spoonbill has attractive pink plumage and a defined carmine wing patch. The bare green skin on its head takes on a yellowish hue during the breeding season. It sweeps its sensitive bill from side to side in the water to snag crustaceans, insects and small fish.
While the tropical American populations have been more or less stable, those in North America and Cuba were almost exterminated by plume-hunters in the late 19th century.
Recovery of a species
Roseate spoonbills often shared their nesting grounds with egrets, which were extensively hunted for their plumes. Though their feather colour fades rapidly, the spoonbills were sometimes taken indiscriminately by hunters. The disturbance of their nesting grounds was also detrimental to the spoonbills’ reproductive efforts. Fortunately, a combination of strict legislation and watchful protection of breeding areas in sanctuaries has seen a healthy recovery of the species.