The Tulsa Zoo Conservation Program has a new partnership with Oklahoma State University (OSU) and American burying beetle (ABB) conservation.
The Tulsa Zoo has a partnership with The Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) to support The Scarlet Macaw Population Recovery Program.
The Tulsa Zoo is working with The Wild Nature Institute to support the expansion of a unique giraffe demography study used in identifying and tracking wild giraffes by utilizing their unique spot patterns to understand individual movements and survival.
The Tulsa Zoo is part of the Monarch Initiative of Tulsa, which works to provide information promoting the creation of habitats to increase the Monarch population during migration through the Tulsa area.
The Tulsa Zoo participates in the National Monarch Watch Program developed by the University of Kansas. The Tulsa Zoo is a registered and certified waystation for Monarch Butterflies.
The Tulsa zoo is very committed to rhino conservation and is a zoo partner with the International Rhino Foundation. We are on the front line of support for rhino protection efforts, reintroduction projects, and community programs.
The Tulsa Zoo supports the conservation of wild chinchillas through habitat restoration in central Chile. Excessive hunting greatly reduced the number of wild chinchillas.
The Snow Leopard Trust’s Natural Partnerships Program connects zoos around the world with the unique opportunity to protect endangered snow leopards. Through the program, zoos get directly involved and make powerful contributions to the highest priority conservation and research programs.
The Tulsa Zoo has been a long time supporter of South African penguin conservation. South African penguins are highly endangered and the only penguin species endemic to the African continent.