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National Network
Central to WolfQuest's success will be a national network of zoos and other informal science education institutions. Five institutions will be part of the initial project launch in December 2007, with more joining the network in 2008.

Minnesota Zoo - Apple Valley, Minnesota
Located south of the Twin Cities, this zoo contains 2,350 animals on 500 acres, including Mexican Gray Wolves. A second wolf exhibit can be found in the new Minnesota Trail exhibit set to reopen July 7-8, 2007. They are involved in conservation efforts with the Mexican Gray Wolves.

International Wolf Center - Ely, Minnesota
The Center strives to teach the world about wolves. They currently have two Arctic Gray wolves, two Great Plains Gray wolves, and two Northwestern or Rocky Mountain Gray wolves at the International Wolf Center in their Ambassador pack.

Phoenix Zoo - Phoenix, Arizona
This zoo contains approximately 1,200 animals on 125 acres, including Mexican Gray Wolves which are found on their Arizona Trail. They are involved in conservation efforts with the Mexican Gray Wolf.

Smithsonian National Zoological Park - Washington D.C.
On 163 acres, this zoo contains about 2,000 individual animals, including Mexican Gray Wolves. They are most well-known for their Giant Pandas. They are involved in the conservation efforts with the Mexican Gray Wolves.

Yellowstone National Park
America's first national park established in 1872 is located in parts of Wyoming, Montana, and Idaho. The park boasts a large variety of wildlife, including approximately 130 gray wolves. Yellowstone National Park is the setting for the WolfQuest game.

California Wolf Center
Founded in 1977, The California Wolf Center is committed to increasing public awareness and understanding of the importance of all wildlife by focusing on the history, biology, behavior, and ecology of the gray wolf.

Knoxville Zoo
The mission of Knoxville Zoological Gardens is to celebrate the wonders of the natural world. Through education, conservation, exhibition, research and recreation, the zoo will tell the stories of the animals, the plants and the people who make up the communities of the earth. The zoo will develop positive attitudes and actions about nature and about conservation as a local and global issue.

Rosamond Gifford Zoo
The Rosamond Gifford Zoo is home to both gray wolves and red wolves. Both exhibits are viewable by the public on the Wildlife Trail, a half-mile loop around the outside portion of the Zoo.

Endangered Wolf Center
The Endangered Wolf Center is dedicated to the preservation and recovery of the wolf and other endangered canids through education, research and captive breeding.

Lincoln Park Zoo
The red wolves excite and educate guests at Lincoln Park Zoo, and they are also helping to repopulate the wild and enabling zoo scientists to better understand this fascinating--yet fragile--population.

Toronoto Zoo
The Toronto Zoo is Canada's premier Zoo, known for its interactive education and conservation activities. As a unique wildlife experience, we inspire people to live in ways that promote the well being of the natural world.

Oregon Zoo
At the Oregon Zoo the wolves live right next to and in view of the elk...normally a recipe for trouble. Thanks to a fence, though, predators and prey live together peacefully.

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