Zoo animals get new homes

The city of Melbourne is offering new homes to zoo animals, as part of a nationwide push to make it easier for animals to return to the wild.

The $25,000 reward will go to a family who wants to buy a pet, or who can give a pet to someone in need.

It is part of the City of Melbourne’s animal welfare campaign.

Here are some other new shelters and parks to help your pet: Woolworths Zoo Melbourne  (5 acres) $50,000 Reward The zoo is the first Australian zoo to receive a $50,001 reward from the city.

It has been a long journey for the animals.

The zoo’s founder and former president, Andrew Langford, says it has been “a journey of pain and suffering for the people of Melbourne”.

It has featured the worst of the worst animals and has seen some of the most devastating events, including the death of a polar bear and the euthanasia of a koala.

It also hosted the largest animal parade in Australia, attracting hundreds of thousands of spectators.

The park is being renovated, with more than 100 animal exhibits and a new visitor centre and playground. 

Kangaroo Park (4.8 acres) $20,000 Reward The Kungaroo Park is a popular attraction for tourists and locals.

It includes an interactive and exciting nature centre, a giant koala enclosure and a panda exhibit. 

Mink and White Rabbit (1.8 hectares) Reward $5,000   Reward The Mink and Whites are a large family of foxes, which are considered critically endangered. 

They are also part of Australia’s national park system. 

The new Mink & Whites Zoo in Melbourne has been built to the highest standards and has been praised by wildlife groups for its success. 

There are currently over 4,000 foxes in the wild in Australia and they have not been released back into the wild since the 1980s. 

New Zealand  (1.6 hectares) Reward $25,00 Reward A newly-opened zoo in the New Zealand capital, Wellington, has attracted some of New Zealand’s most popular attractions, including an exhibit called “Hippopotamus” where visitors can see the famous hippopotamus, as well as “Dogs of War” where animals fight to the death with a miniature replica of a giant panda. 

It also includes a cave where visitors will be able to experience the wonders of the ancient cave art. 

Aussie Birds (3.3 hectares)  Reward $20,500 Reward Birds of paradise are among Australia’s favourite animal species.

There are more than 20 species of bird, including golden eagles, parrots, crows and more. 

These include: Northern Goldfinches (5.8km) (20,300 birds) ($20,100) Australia’s largest species, the Northern Goldfinch is the largest species of golden eagle.

They are found in the Northern Territory, South Australia, the Queensland and New South Wales areas. 

Common Kestrel (8km ) (30,600 birds)  Australia’s smallest species of falcon, the common kestrel is found in Tasmania and Queensland. 

Pigeons (7.1km)  (24,200 birds)   Australia’s most commonly-seen bird, pigeons are among the most abundant birds in the country. 

Waders (2.6km)     (17,400 birds)    Australia’s oldest bird, the waders is a bird with a long history of migration.

They have been nesting in Australia since about 4000 BC. 

Raccoons  (6.1 kilometres)   (16,600)   Australia’s most common predator, the raccoon is the only species of rodent that feeds on mice and other small mammals. 

Eagle (0.6 km)       (2,200)     Australia’s smallest and most widespread bird, eagle is found across the world and is not native to Australia. 

Horned Woodpecker (10km)   (20)     The horned woodpecker is one of Australia ‘s most important birds, with a range from northern Queensland and the Great Barrier Reef to Victoria and New Zealand. 

Grizzly (9km) (20)   The most commonly encountered of the birds, the Grizzly is a medium-sized, slender-bodied, medium-size passerine that can reach about 1.2 metres in length. 

Cricket (13km)                                                 (23,200 bird) Australian birds with the largest range, the cricket is one or two metres long. 

Great Plains Hawks (14km)                                                (25,400 bird)       Australia ‘s second-largest and