Rockie on the Road

Recently, the Houston Zoo had a fantastic opportunity to add a male sea lion to our current sea lion family of two females, Cali and Kamia. The male, a 9 year old named Rockie, was located at Sea World in San Antonio and seemed to be a perfect match for our group.

After ironing out the arrangements and waiting for approval, it was finally moving day for Rockie! In the cool morning darkness that 5 a.m. provides, members of the Houston Zoo left in a large refrigerated truck filled with ice chests, veterinary supplies, and an assembly of additional equipment. The staff was prepared, and we were even accompanied by one of our highly experienced veterinarians. We wanted to be sure that Rockie would be as comfortable as possible during his trip to Houston!

A windy 4 hours later, we were at the gates of Sea World, anxious to meet Rockie. The Sea World staff was immensely professional, and had prepared Rockie so that he was relaxing and safely waiting for us in the transport crate. Soon, people were scurrying and forklifts were lifting, all to get Rockie buckled in and ready. When the crate had been lifted into the back of the truck, an impressive effort was made to safely secure the transport crate and monitor Rockie. Working in tandem, the Sea World staff and the Houston Zoo staff completed this task very efficiently. Some last minute inspections were completed for Rockie, and everything looked great! After some goodbyes and handshakes, we parted ways and the Houston Zoo team was on their way back to Houston with an additional member to their ranks.

Just a few of the necessities to move a sea lion.

It is important to note that when moving a sea lion, one of the main concerns is over-heating. For this reason, we made use of the refrigerated truck, keeping the truck at an enjoyable (for a sea lion) temperature. Also, we made sure to hydrate Rockie’s skin and fur in order to help him regulate his body heat.  The whole Houston Zoo caravan stopped frequently to re-hydrate,  check the temperature of the box, and assure Rockie that we were almost home.

After even more wind on the 5 hour trip home, we were back at the gates of the Houston Zoo triumphantly arriving with a happy and healthy sea lion. In the spirit of brevity, we reversed the entire loading process and slowly moved the transport crate through the Zoo to the sea lion area. Skillfully and carefully, our expert sea lion team shifted Rockie from the transport crate into his behind the scenes home. Rockie was exceedingly happy to stretch out and reveled in the attention he received from our staff.

Everyone was thrilled, thankful that the trip was completed with no hiccups or unplanned surprises. Rockie seemed the happiest, enjoying herring and splashing about in his new home.

We are excited to have Rockie with us, and look forward to sharing his dashingly handsome smile with you.

Save a Turtle Saturday in the Naturally Wild Swap Shop

Saturday, March 2, the Houston Zoo will be celebrating Save a Turtle Saturday!   The Naturally Wild Swap Shop will be participating along with the other activities going on though out the zoo.

Three-toed Box Turtle

On Save a Turtle Saturday, any item involving turtles or how plastic pollution affects them will receive double points.

  • That includes:    Turtle shells, scutes, bones or scales,  journals on turtles or tortoises and journals on how plastic pollution affects turtles.

There are many species of turtles and tortoises in the world and several of them are threatened or endangered.  The IUCN Red List of Endangered Species includes turtles and tortoises that rank from threatened to no longer present in the wild.  This list is long, but includes amazing species such as the Central American River Turtle, Geometric Tortoise, Madagascar Big-headed Turtle and ALL six species of sea turtles found in the United States. 

One of the biggest hazards to sea turtles is plastic pollution.  Hundreds of thousands of sea turtles and other marine mammals die each year from ocean pollution such as ingestion or entanglement in marine debris.  Sea turtles often mistake plastic bags for jellyfish and ingest them, leading to blockage and eventual death.  Marine debris,

Green Sea Turtle

  including items such as these plastic bags, plastic drink rings and other items, are a huge threat to our marine life.

Don’t know about the Swap Shop?  Click here for more information.

Update on how Rhinos are doing in the wild

The following is a news update from IUCN about the status of rhinos in the wild.

Nearly 2,400 rhinos have been poached across Africa since 2006, slowing the population growth of both African rhino species to some of the lowest levels since 1995, according to the latest facts revealed by IUCN experts.

Rhino poaching increased by 43% between 2011 and 2012, representing a loss of almost 3% of the population in 2012, according to IUCN’s Species Survival Commission’s (SSC) African Rhino Specialist Group. Experts predict that if poaching continues to increase at this rate, rhino populations could start to decline in less than two years’ time.

“Well-organized and well-funded crime syndicates are continuing to feed the growing black market with rhino horn,” says Mike Knight, Chairman of the IUCN SSC African Rhino Specialist Group, a group of rhino experts within IUCN’s Species Survival Commission. “Over the past few years, consumer use of rhino horn has shifted from traditional Asian medicine practices to new uses, such as to convey status. High levels of consumption – especially the escalating demand in Viet Nam – threaten to soon reverse the considerable conservation gains achieved over the last two decades.”

There are currently 5,055 Black Rhinoceros (Diceros bicornis) and 20,405 White Rhinoceros (Ceratotherium simum) in Africa. Although these numbers have increased slightly over the last two years, there is no room for complacency. In 2012, at least 745 rhinos were poached throughout Africa – the highest number in two decades – with a record 668 rhinos killed in South Africa alone. In 2013, one rhino has been lost to poaching every 11 hours since the beginning of the year – a rate that is higher than the average for 2012.

Illegal trade in rhino horn is coordinated by well-organized criminal syndicates which transport the horns primarily to Viet Nam and China. Mozambique has also been identified as a key driver of poaching activities, with poachers making cross-border raids into the South African Kruger National Park, home to the world’s largest rhino population. Mozambique is also a major transit point for illegal horn to Asia.

IUCN experts call upon the international community – especially the key consumer and transit states such as Viet Nam, China and Mozambique – to urgently address the crisis by strengthening and enforcing regional and international trade laws, particularly in relation to rhino horn.

“The rhino community is encouraged by the signing of a recent Memorandum of Understanding between South Africa and Viet Nam to address the rhino poaching epidemic as well as other conservation issues,” says Simon Stuart, Chair of IUCN’s Species Survival Commission. “However, it needs to be reinforced with tangible government action on both sides. International and regional collaboration needs to be strengthened, as does sharing of information, intelligence and expertise to address wildlife crime issues.”

Updated facts on the rhino crisis come on the eve of the 16th meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) that will take place from 3 to 14 March in Bangkok, Thailand. Illegal rhino horn trade will be one of the many issues discussed at the meeting.

Guest blogger Mary Kate Kunzinger reporting on her experience removing abandoned crab traps

Have you ever seen the TV “Deadliest Catch?” On the Discovery Channel show about King Crab fishermen, viewers see that it requires a lot of skill to hook the crab traps and bring them onto the boat. Well, it turns out I have that skill, only the hook isn’t as long, the crab trap isn’t as big, and if we found crabs we put them back in the water.

A few weeks ago, I, along with 10 other Houston Zoo employees and volunteers, joined the Galveston Bay Foundation and their volunteers in their annual Abandoned Crab Trap Removal. Together, we removed 187 abandoned crab traps!

What does it take to remove abandoned crab traps, you ask. First, it requires people with airboats or smaller, flatter bottom boats to donate their time and energy to use their boats to navigate Galveston Bay and the wetlands leading out to the bay. They drive (or is it steer?) their boats along looking for crab traps. Crab traps can usually be identified by the buoy floating on the surface of the water. The buoy is attached to a rope, which is attached to a crab trap. Once they spot a trap, they use a metal hook to grab the rope and then pull the trap onboard. Sometimes this is easier said than done. I had to kneel on the front of the boat and reach my little arms out to try and hook the rope. This was actually the easy part. Once the rope is hooked, I had to pull it towards me so that I could grab the rope and haul it on board. Let me tell you, those traps are heavy! Especially when they have been in the water a long time and are weighed down by mud. I could usually get the trap to the top of the water before someone else had to pull it on board. Teamwork!

Once the boat is full of crab traps, they drive (or steer) their boats back to base; this year base was in Fort Anahuac Park. At base, they toss up the traps to the volunteers waiting on land.

The volunteers on land donate their time and energy to squashing abandoned crab traps, literally.   But first, they look through the traps to see if there are any live crabs in them, if there are, the crabs are removed and put back in the water. Volunteers are also looking for terrapins, a small turtle that lives in fresh or brackish water. We found a few small pieces of terrapin skeleton. Once volunteers have removed anything in the trap, they squash the traps by standing or jumping on them. This makes them easier to transport to be recycled.


Now, you might ask: Don’t the crab traps we are removing belong to anyone? Why are we removing them? What is the harm of them being here? Good questions! Every year the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department closes Texas waters to crab trapping. People have to remove their traps and if they don’t, the trap becomes abandoned. During this time, this year it is February 15 – 24, people are allowed to remove the traps and drop them off at designated locations. A list of locations is available at the bottom of this blog. Or you can participate in the Galveston Bay Foundation’s event, which spends the morning finding and crushing traps and meeting new people!

As to the harm, earlier I mentioned that we found several pieces of terrapin skeleton. Terrapins are just one animal that can get stuck in the trap. While on the boat we released a large fish that had become stuck in a trap. While at the event I saw so many different and awesome types of birds, as well as river otter tracks!

 Any one of these animals could get stuck in the trap. Removing the abandoned crab traps removes a giant threat to our local wildlife.

So how can you help? Throughout the year you can encourage others to be mindful when they are crabbing. Or you can join the Galveston Bay Foundation next year for their Crab Trap Removal event! I will see you there!

Crab Trap Drop-Off Locations:

  • Jones Lake State Ramp (Fat Boys)
  • Seabrook SH 146 Bridge Public Boat Ramp
  • Fort Anahuac County Park Boat Ramp
  • Chocolate Bayou State Boat Ramp at FM 2004

New Baby Sifaka Gains Weight!

This post written by Lynn Killam

Zenobia grooming infant “Julius”

Our new baby sifaka, born January 28th, is gaining weight nicely. How do we know this? Well, in this species, we implement management techniques that we practice with no other primate: we weigh the infant regularly. When most primate babies are born, we have a very strict hands-off policy, unless there is a problem of some sort. Thankfully, most parents take excellent care of their babies and we have very few medical issues in most cases. And, if we EVER tried to remove a primate baby from its mother, we would be in serious jeopardy of losing a finger, or worse! Most mama prosimians, monkeys and apes are fierce protectors of their infants and would not tolerate anyone trying to take their baby away for a weight or any other reason.

However, in Coquerel’s sifaka, we have a different strategy, learned directly from the Duke University Lemur Center/DULC where most sifaka are bred outside of Madagascar. In fact, a zoo cannot receive sifaka unless they send staff to DULC to study how to manage them in the way that they recommend. The Houston Zoo has sent three primate staff members to DULC to do just that, and we came away with a newfound admiration for all the technicians there who do this on a much more frequent basis than we have to, as they have a large collection of sifaka. While there, we learned that preventing infant mortality in sifaka is directly correlated with monitoring weights. Baby sifaka are quite tiny at birth, from 85-115 grams (3 to 4 ounces) and cling tenaciously to their mother’s belly for warmth and easy access to nutrition. They can, however, lose weight easily and lose grip on mother’s fur as they lose strength. To prevent this, we know how to intervene if even a few grams are lost in the first days of life: veterinarians are standing by to give needed fluids if a weight loss is discovered. In a quick and simple process, a decline is reversed and the baby goes right back to mom.

Baby sifaka being weighed.

The part of all this that remains the most challenging is the removal of the infant from the mother, and that is done with lightning speed by the keepers. Staff has worked with Zenobia using positive reinforcement throughout her pregnancy to help her be more comfortable with this process, but it is still a daunting task. We have a team of trained sifaka-snatchers who, like Ninja warriors, go in and grab the baby safely, seemingly even before mama “Zenobia” realizes that it has been spirited away. The infant is placed on a small stuffed surrogate so that it immediately has something similar to mom to cling to, and then is weighed on a gram scale. Keepers wear masks and gloves so that no danger of cross-contamination is present, and once a weight is obtained the baby is given right back to mom. If veterinary intervention is required, it happens with delicacy and speed, and before the mom gets too impatient the baby is safely back on her belly.

All of this is done with great respect for the impressive set of teeth in the lemur’s mouth: she has sharp canines as well as needle-like grooming teeth. Safety of the keepers as well as the sifaka is always paramount in the minds of zoo staff, who are acutely aware that a primate bite can be serious. We are very grateful that Zenobia seems to accept us removing her infant and getting it back to her quickly for these all-important weigh-ins. She has allowed it after the birth of all of her three sons, and she has been a terrific mother to all of them. After the infant is returned, she sniffs and grooms her baby vigorously as if to reassure him that all is well.

As with all zoo animals, sometimes extraordinary lengths are taken to ensure the health and welfare of our collection, and the husbandry of the sifaka kids is certainly one of those examples. And, as you can see from this photo, our new family is flourishing!

Zenobia with infant Julius and papa Gaius in the background.



Save a Turtle Saturday Event at the Zoo-March 2nd!!!

Many of you may have heard about the Zoo’s efforts to help local sea turtles by surveying beaches, providing medical care to sick or injured turtles, rehabbing turtles in our aquarium and helping out with releases back into the wild. What if you could learn more about these efforts while finding out ways YOU can help local turtle species in your own backyard?!

For those of you who may not know about the conservation of turtle species in our community, or want to find out more…then Save a Turtle Saturday is the event for you! This event will be on Saturday, March 2nd from 10:00am-3:00pm and is FREE with your Zoo admission! Turtle species all over the world and marine mammals alike are all facing a problem of plastic pollution. By visiting the Zoo on Saturday, March 2nd you’ll have fun learning about local turtles, the issues they face, how the Zoo is helping and what you can do to be part of these conservation efforts!

Dr. Joe examining a sea turtle in the Zoo’s Vet Clinic! If you’re a member, join us from 8:15-9:00am on 3.2.13 for the Member Morning outside the Aquarium featuring Dr. Joe and his efforts to save sea turtles!

If you are a member, you get a special perk because it also happens to be a Member Morning event! Members gain entrance to the Zoo before the general public, from 8:00am-9:00am and on Saturday, March 2nd you’ll have the opportunity to visit our head Veterinarian, Dr. Joe as he speaks about his experiences saving wild turtles and releasing them back into the wild. Dr. Joe will be speaking outside of the Aquarium from 8:15am-9:00am for the Member Morning event, and it is not to be missed! Hear all about how the Zoo is working to save critically endangered species that live right here in Texas!

Another new perk of this event will be the opportunity for Zoo guests to Adopt-A-Sea-Turtle for a limited time only! If you haven’t heard about the Zoo’s Adopt an Animal program, check it out here. Sea Turtles will be a limited edition adopt package, and you can find out more information if you visit the Zoo on Saturday, March 2nd. Part of the proceeds of this Adopt-A-Sea-Turtle program will go directly towards saving sea turtles on the Texas coast!

Make sure to stop by and say hi to our sea turtle in the Kipp Aquarium!

If you’re just in the mood to visit the Zoo for Save a Turtle Saturday, there will be special keeper chats throughout the day at the aquarium and interactive games, information and local conservation organizations spread throughout the zoo for you to visit! Stop by the aquarium and learn about how sea turtles are rehabbed at the Zoo. Visit the sea lion exhibit to learn more about how marine mammals are affected by plastic pollution, just like turtles! If you’re interested in doing some crafts and playing games, stop by Werler Lawn located directly beside the Reptile House! If freshwater and brackish water turtles are more your thing, you can visit the Reptile House and see some live animal ambassadors and learn about how other local turtle species are affected by issues like plastic pollution.

Learn about turtles that live in non-marine habitats like this diamondback terrapin at Save a Turtle Saturday on March 2nd, 2013! Photo credit of USFWS.

If you haven’t visited the Swap Shop yet, make your way there on Saturday, March 2nd and receive DOUBLE journal points for journals about turtles and/or plastic pollution and how it affects animals. You can also earn DOUBLE points for bringing in turtle biological artifacts and provide information on that turtle.

Learn more about turtles like this miracle turtle and her successful release back into the Gulf of Mexico!


We can’t wait to see you at the Zoo on Saturday, March 2nd!

Event: Save a Turtle Saturday

Date: Saturday, March 2nd

Time: 8:15am-9:00am  Special Member Morning featuring head Veterinarian, Dr. Joe outside the Kipp Aquarium

10:00am-3:00pm Games, activities and information on Zoo grounds and special keeper chats! Visit the Kipp Aquarium, Sea Lion exhibit, Werler Lawn and the Reptile House to get involved!

Cost: FREE with your Zoo admission!

Guest Blogger Mary Kate Kunzinger, The Houston Zoo is finding more ways to save lions!

The Houston Zoo is getting ready to launch an awesome new webpage devoted entirely to lions! The Lion SSP Conservation Campaign webpage focuses on awareness of the issues lions face in the wild and how you can help. This conservation campaign is a joint effort between the Houston Zoo, the Denver Zoo and the AZA Lion Species Survival Plan (SSP).


So what is an SSP and for that matter was is the AZA? The AZA, which stands for Association of Zoos and Aquariums, is a nonprofit organization in charge of the accreditation of zoos and aquariums in the United States. To be a part of the AZA, zoos or aquariums must excel in the areas of conservation, education, science and recreation.

SSPs, also known as Species Survival Plans, are a part of the conservation mission of the AZA. SSPs are long-term conservation plans that focus on the survival of threatened and endangered species. They are a way of organizing a comprehensive survival plan that all AZA member institutions can follow.

 SSPs do not just strive for species survival in captivity, but in the wild as well. That is where this new webpage comes in. The Lion SSP Conservation Campaign webpage offers a place of learning and of action. Its sleek, easy to navigate set up offers an overview of issues facing the future of lion populations in the wild, as well as six programs working towards the lion’s survival. If you want to learn more about any of the programs, the webpage offers a link to either the program’s website or Facebook page if they have one. You can also follow the link to the Lion SSP Facebook page. I highly recommend following these groups on Facebook, it is an easy way to learn more and to be a part of conservation every day! It also puts you into contact with conservation professionals in the field. Plus pictures of awesome lions will show up in your newsfeed!


To celebrate the launch of the webpage, we are doing a series of blogs, each focused on one of the six projects featured on the Lion SSP Conservation Campaign. The blog posts will be done in reverse alphabetical order, because why is it fair that the beginning of the alphabet always gets to go first. The programs to be featured are: Ruaha Carnivore Project, Niassa Lion Project, Living with Lions, Lion Guardians, Ewaso Lion Project, and African People and Wildlife Fund’s Big Cat Conservation Initiative.


As we feature each program, you will notice that the projects have the unifying theme of empowering communities to care about lion survival and to take action to protect lions. Keep this in mind while reading these blogs and be thinking of how you can take action in your own community. On the last blog, leave a comment with how you can protect the amazing animals in our area. It doesn’t have to be a big action, because little actions add up!

Happy lion learning!

Werler’s World

A Houston Chronicle op-ed on Sunday, February 10 included a bit of previously unknown history about the Houston Zoo and the late Zoo Director John Werler.

Janice Van Dyke Walden’s op-ed (Camp Strake property deserves to remain a natural oasis amid suburban growth) included the notation that “the first Canebrake rattlesnake to be registered in Montgomery County was presented in 1964 by an Eagle Scout to Houston Zoo Director John Werler, caught at Camp Strake.”

For those who worked with him and for those who knew him, it isn’t surprising that the discovery would have been ‘presented’ to John.

Born in Oldenberg, Germany in 1922, John came to New Jersey with his parents at the age of 3.  Graduating from high school in 1940, John was a biology major at William and Mary College and served in the Coast Guard during World War II from 1941 to 1945 stationed on Kosrae Island in Micronesia, now the Federated States of Micronesia.

Fascinated by the study of herpetology from an early age, upon discharge from the Coast Guard in 1945 John took his first zoo position at the Staten Island Zoo as a reptile keeper.  In 1947, John moved to the San Antonio Zoo as Curator of Reptiles. He became assistant zoo director in 1954 and came to the Houston Zoo as general curator in 1956.  He was appointed zoo director in 1963 upon the retirement of then-Zoo Director Tom Baylor.

Over his long career, John wrote numerous papers in scientific journals, published The Venomous Snakes of the Pacific for the tenth Pacific Science Congress, and also wrote Poisonous Snakes of Texas for the Texas Parks and Recreation Department.

Should you have one of these or are fortunate enough to find one, please hang on to it.  It’s as informative today as it was in the early 1960s when it was published.

John knew the subject matter well, having had several encounters with the venomous snakes of Texas during various collection expeditions.  One such experience was recounted in a Houston Post story by Marge Crumbaker on June 13, 1965 (below).  John was attempting to place a 4 foot rattlesnake in a cloth bag during an outing near Matagorda when the snake struck the little finger of his left hand.

As he told Ms. Crumbaker, on the two hour car trip from Matagorda to Hermann Hospital, John administered his own first aid using a snake bite kit. When Ms. Crumbaker interviewed him, he was in his sixth week of recovery.

Rescued Bobcat Undergoes Root Canal

(Authored by Houston SPCA)

The adult male bobcat that was rescued from the Friendswood area back on December 12, 2012 was transported to the Houston Zoo to undergo a root canal on February 20, 2013. Several of his teeth were in poor condition and a root canal was performed  to prevent infection.  The 2-hour long procedure was performed by Dr. Maryanne Tocidlowski of the Houston Zoo and Dr. Frank Shuman of the Houston SPCA.  To prepare the bobcat for surgery, he was sedated, blood was drawn, and x-rays were taken.  The dental work involved 6 root canals which comprised 4 canines and 2 premolars.

The procedure involved drilling a hole in the top of the tooth, filing down the area around the hole, cleaning out the canal and disinfecting and drying the entire area. The hole was filled with an inert latex like material and the hole was capped with a resin based dental restorative compound.  After the surgery, the bobcat was safely transported back to the Houston SPCA where he is being monitored by our veterinary staff.

While in the care of The Wildlife Center of Texas and the Houston SPCA, the bobcat has been treated for and recovered from flea infestation, a bacterial infection and sarcoptic mange.  The bobcat was also severely emaciated and over the course of six weeks, he has gained 15% of his initial body weight.  We will continue to monitor his progress until he is ready to return to his native habitat.

The bobcat was found in poor condition in a rural area and initially brought to The Wildlife Center of Texas, a subsidiary of the Houston SPCA.  Last year, nearly 9,000 wild animals, comprising 286 different species arrived at The Wildlife Center of Texas in need of treatment and care. The Houston SPCA and The Wildlife Center of Texas are thankful once again to partner with our friends at the Houston Zoo for their knowledge and expertise in the rehabilitation of this wild animal.

The mission of the Wildlife Center of Texas is to care for injured or orphaned wildlife through rehabilitation and public education. For more information call 713-861-WILD (9453) or visit their web site at


Guest Blogger Mary Kate Kunzinger's thoughts on the Houston Zoo's Conservation Marketplace

Do you love shopping? I do! Especially when it’s for a good cause. The Houston Zoo’s new Conservation Marketplace is the perfect place to purchase fantastic items and the proceeds go to the support the zoo’s various conservation efforts.

 Do you love t-shirts? Do you love gorillas? How about a gorilla on a t-shirt where 100% of the price of the shirt goes to providing medical care to gorillas in the wild? If this sounds like something you’d be interested in, may I recommend the Gorilla Doctor’s t-shirt? It is pre-shrunk so you don’t need to worry about the size changing. They tend to run small, so I recommend ordering one size up from your normal size. I did and it fits perfectly, see.  Click HERE to purchase this shirt. If lions are more your cup of tea, try the Niassa Lion Project tee. See what I did there? These shirts are super comfortable, in fact I’m wearing one right now as I write this.  Click HERE to purchase this shirt.  This shirt is also preshrunk. You can stick to your normal size for this one. If you purchase this shirt not only are you helping a good cause, but also you will look as stylish as the Niassa Lion Project staff in Mozambique! Who like to also wear the Houston Zoo Conservation T-shirt!  Click HERE to purchase this shirt.


Lastly, but definitely not leastly, the Houston Toad! This graphically awesome shirt is both fun and informational. If you are proud to be a Texan, whether you were born here or got here as fast as you could, this is the shirt for you! In fact, it was the first conservation shirt I bought! The Houston Toad is the most endangered amphibian in Texas and with your purchase you not only get a great shirt, but a great feeling knowing that you are supporting the most Texan Toad out there!  Click HERE to purchase this awesome shirt.


I hope I helped you pick out the perfect shirt for you! If you still can’t decide, do what I did and buy them all! Join me next time as I discuss my favorite photographs for purchase. In the mean time, feel free to ask me any conservation shopping questions you can think of.


Mary Kate

Amateur Conservationist/Personal Shopper

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