Tiger Cam

Many thanks to Diane Trafton for the generous gift that makes the Tiger Cam possible.


The WEB cam is currently undergoing maintenance.

Sorry for the inconvenience.


Streaming live from Woodland Park Zoo’s Banyan Wilds exhibit, the Tiger Cam lets you keep up with Malayan tiger brothers Liem, Eko and Olan in between visits. The cam faces east into the exhibit with a long view towards the tigers’ stream, a heated napping area, and trees through which you might spot the tigers slinking and stalking as they explore. 

Tips for viewing:

  • Keep your eye out for instinctive behaviors from the boys, including patrolling, stalking, pouncing, marking their home territory, and napping. There’s almost certainly going to be a good amount of napping. Cats will be cats, after all!
  • There are three tiger brothers in the exhibit. Here is a cheat sheet to help you tell them apart:


Meet the Tigers



(Indonesian origin meaning “first child”)

Favorite food:
Evaporated milk

Favorite Activity:
You’ll see Olan playing with his brothers; this rough-houser loves a good wrestling match and is sure to stick close to his best buds.



(Vietnamese origin meaning “sincere, honest, or genuine”)

Favorite food:
Hard boiled eggs are this tiger’s favorite!

Favorite Activity:
Liem loves the water and is most likely to take the plunge this summer.



(Thai origin meaning “great”)

Favorite food:
Eko is pretty into bones… gnawing, chewing and licking!

Favorite Activity:
You’ll find this king-of-the-hill up high on rocks or perches; he’s happiest with an extended view of the yard.  

Saving Species

100,000: number of wild tigers in the world in early 1900s
3,200: number of wild tigers left in the world today
350: number of tigers surviving in Malaysia
0: time left to waste if we want a world with tigers in it

Woodland Park Zoo and Panthera, a global wild cat conservation organization, support and collaborate with local, on-the-ground tiger conservation partners in Malaysia. Together we conduct long-term tiger ecology and population research, strengthen anti-poaching activities by assisting law enforcement agencies, and build the capacity of local organizations—all aimed to conserve these critically endangered cats and the forests they need to survive.

Every visit to Woodland Park Zoo makes this work possible.

Go deeper into tiger conservation