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Humboldt penguins are thought to be declining in number, and there is thought to be as little as 10,000 left in the wild.

One of the reasons is due to El Nino increasing water temperatures and reducing food supply. They breed on the Pacific coast of South America and offshore islands of Chile and Peru.

Though they are birds, penguins have flippers instead of wings.

They cannot fly and on land they waddle walking upright—though when snow conditions are right they will slide on their bellies.

In the water they are expert swimmers and divers, and some species can reach speeds of up to 15 miles per hour.

Did you know??  When Humboldt penguins pair up they stay partners for life!

 

 

 

Humboldt penguins are thought to be declining in number, and there is thought to be as little as 10,000 left in the wild.

One of the reasons is due to El Nino increasing water temperatures and reducing food supply. They breed on the Pacific coast of South America and offshore islands of Chile and Peru.

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Humboldt penguins are thought to be declining in number, and there is thought to be as little as 10,000 left in the wild.

One of the reasons is due to El Nino increasing water temperatures and reducing food supply. They breed on the Pacific coast of South America and offshore islands of Chile and Peru.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Though they are birds, penguins have flippers instead of wings.

They cannot fly and on land they waddle walking upright—though when snow conditions are right they will slide on their bellies.

In the water they are expert swimmers and divers, and some species can reach speeds of up to 15 miles per hour.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Though they are birds, penguins have flippers instead of wings.

They cannot fly and on land they waddle walking upright—though when snow conditions are right they will slide on their bellies.

In the water they are expert swimmers and divers, and some species can reach speeds of up to 15 miles per hour.

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Did you know??  When Humboldt penguins pair up they stay partners for life!

 

 

 

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Did you know??  When Humboldt penguins pair up they stay partners for life!

 

 

 

Show previous slide
Show next slide

Important Visitor Information

As part of the Government’s containment plan for the COVID-19 coronavirus, we have been advised to temporarily close Sea Life Great Yarmouth. The move is consistent with the closure of other leisure venues to prevent further outbreak. The closure is effective as of 20th March 2020.

We will continue to monitor the situation closely, please refer to our websites and social channels for further updates on a date when we will reopen.

Please check here for updates on re-opening, and if you have queries on an existing booking, please see further details using the link below.