Meet Our Animal Ambassadors!
Blue Fronted Amazon
Tabitha is a 25 year old Blue Fronted Amazon. Just like many other parrots, she always has a lot to say and is keeps us on our toes! She loves to tell you hello and that she is a good girl.
Tabitha lives at our Indiana branch!
Red Fox - Amber Morph
Jay is technically a red fox! Foxes can be bred to produce different color patterns. Unfortunately, we do not know much about his backstory. He is a very sweet boy that loves head scratches and laying in the sun.
Jay is a USDA licensed animal living at our Kentucky Branch!
Echo is a very sweet kinkajou who loves to climb on everything and spend time with her people! Kinkajous have a big sweet-tooth, so Echo gets fed a variety of fruits every day.
Echo lives at our Indiana Branch!
Atlas is a red fox that was rescued from another facility. He never developed the skills necessary to survive in the wild and is happy being an ambassador! He has now bonded with Jay and is living his best life!
Atlas is a USDA licensed animal living at our Kentucky Branch!
Argentine Black and White Tegu
Haku is an exotic pet that we received back in April. We have not gotten to see much of his personality yet since he has been in "brumation." Just as bears hibernate, reptiles brumate! Haku will wake up once spring hits! We can't wait to get to know him a little bit better!
Haku lives at our Indiana Branch!
Tortellini is a little dude with a big personality! When we received him, he could fit in the palm of your hand! This species of tortoise actually can reach weights up to 100 lbs.
Tortellini lives at our Kentucky Branch.
Meatball's favorite activities include eating and hanging out with his best friend Tortellini! Meatball's previous owners were not educated on proper diet so his shell did not form correctly. It is very important to do your research before bringing home a new pet!
Meatball lives at our Kentucky Branch.
Talus was one of our many baby opossum intakes of 2022! He was the only joey out of his sibling group to be missing a tail. We are not sure if this was caused by a birth defect or if it was trauma related but we love him nonetheless! Opossums need their tails to make nests and keep their balance, which is why Talus "The Tailless Opossum" is non-releasable.
Talus lives at our Kentucky Branch is and a USDA Licensed Ambassador.
Ball Python - Ghost Morph