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The National Zoological Park in Washington DC is home to over 2000 animals across 400 species from around the world.
The National Zoological Park in Washington DC is home to over 2000 animals across 400 species from around the world. Spread over an area of 163 acres, it is a huge zoo and requires a considerable amount of time to view all animals without rushing.
Its biggest attraction is the Giant Panda Habitat on the Asia Trail, where you can see Mei Xiang, Tian Tian, Bao Bao, and Bei Bei frolic around. Also on this trail are red pandas, fishing cats, sloths, a clouded leopard, Oriental otters, and Asian elephants on the Elephant Trails.
The American Trail houses local species from the continent including beavers, bald eagles, pelicans, grey wolves, California sea lions and grey seals, while the Amazonia section showcases the ecosystem around the Amazon River with stingrays, river turtles, piranhas, titi monkeys, poison frogs, and caciques.
Other popular attractions are the Ape House, Seals & Sea Lions Exhibit, Reptile House, Aviary, and the prairie dogs.
This world-class zoo is part of the Smithsonian Institution and has free admission.
3001 Connecticut Ave NW, Washington, DC 20008, USA
Mount Pleasant's residential streets are filled with beautiful old single-family homes and rowhouses, and several old estates
An extraordinarily elegant small museum that few Washingtonians have heard of, the Textile Museum is fabric heaven
Columbia Height's Latin American Youth Center's colorful house is dedicated to teaching and encouraging art in the community, and they keep a small art gallery showing exhibits of works by local youths
Housed in the beautiful former Embassy of Mexico, the cultural center has a nice collection of Mexican artwork, and puts on frequent classical and other musical performances, as well as film screenings, lectures, and other events
President Woodrow Wilson moved here for a quiet retirement after the disastrous setbacks of his late presidency, and lived here for little over 3 years before he died (he was buried in the National Cathedral)
A hidden gem of magnificent proportions, for only those in the know
Built by Mary Scott Townsend in 1899, the house features a Beaux Arts, French-inspired design
Designed by George Oakley Totten, Jr
The Anderson House, which is perhaps better described as a castle, was built in 1902-1905, as the home of Larz Anderson and his wife
The Phillips Collection, opened in 1921, is America's first museum of modern art