Temporary Park Closure
The Park is temporarily closed due to Government restrictions, for the lockdown in England.
Please be assured that if you have purchased a ticket for a visit date that you weren't able to use, we can easily change your tickets for a later visit date, to use when the Park re-opens.
If you have a VIP Experience booked, then the dedicated team will be in touch with you as soon as it is possible to rearrange this with you. If you have any questions please email email@example.com and please include a contact telephone number.
If you are an Annual Pass holder, you will be entitled to an extension to your pass, for the period of time the park is closed.
Woburn Safari Park will continue to prioritise our animal residents throughout any period of lockdown, with the dedicated team of keepers on site, providing their usual high levels of care and husbandry.
Thank you for your patience and understanding during this time.
Woburn Safari Park has four Amur tigers, living in the Kingdom of the Carnivores in a secure area, giving them around 9 acres to roam, including shady areas for the height of summer and a house with an overnight space. The tigers are Elton, born June 2011 and Minerva, born October 2011, plus youngsters Mishka and Milashki born in September 2015.
Lions are social animals that live in prides, these are family units that can include up to three males, a dozen or so females and their young.
At Woburn Safari Park we have a breeding herd of Eastern mountain Bongo that can be seen on the road safari in the African Forest. They share a 16 acre exhibit with the Barbary Macaques. They roam free together in this tranquil exhibit which is also home to over 120 trees.
Southern white rhino
Woburn Safari Park is home to a number of Southern White Rhino which can be seen in the Savannah section of the Road Safari. They are able to roam in their 42 acre exhibit with a number of other African species.
The black-and-white ruffed lemurs is one of the most iconic species of lemur, with its distinctive black and white patterning. A large white ‘ruff’ of fur around their neck gives them their name.