1. Lesser Mousedeer Long-tailed Macaque Malayan Horned FrogTragulus javanicus fulviventer Macaca fascicularis Megophrys nasutafirst discovered in 1836 as a they have no predator. Its leaf-like appearancedistinctive subspecies they are fed with gives it a good camouflageendemic to Singapore supplements by the against the leaf litter on theSize: 45cm general public. forest floor.Habitat: Lowland they have no fear for us. Size: 12cmforest, secondary forest. Size: 93-109cm Habitat: Forest Habitat: Lowland forest, secondary forest.
2. Reticulated Python Singapore Rat Red-necked Bronzeback Pyhon reticulatus Rattus annandalei Dendrelaphis kcopsteiniThey capture prey by slow listed in 2006 IUCN Red List Only spotted in Singapore.stalking or ambush, hunting of Threatened Species mis-identified as Elegantthem at dusk with the heat- It has a pointed snout, with Bronzebacksensitive pits on their upper short limbs and an almost It puffs up its neck in alips, killing them by naked tail defensive posture, showingconstriction. Size: HB to 22cm, Tail to off its reddish-colored neckSize: 1000cm 27cm when disturbed.Habitat: Humid Habitat: Found in Size: 1.0 mforest, agricultural areas secondary forest and Habitat: Forested area. scrubland.
3. Seashore pandan Seashore bat lily Crepe jasmine Pandanus tectorius Tacca leontopetaloides Tabernaemontana divaricataFamily Pandanaceae Family Taccaceaefound on all tropical shores Family Apocynaceae very rare plant in beautifully shapedand throughout Southeast SingaporeAsia. evergreen shrub which forms A low growing plant with symmetrical 6 ft high moundsmost widespread Pandanus bright green hand-shapedspecies, being cultivated for of glossy foliage. leaves on long stalksits many uses.
4. Lobster-claws Cattleya Orchid Raffles Pitcher-Plant Heliconia Cattleya labiata Nepenthes rafflesianaFamily Heliconiaceae Family Orchidaceae Family Nepenthaceae15-300 cm used in hybridization extremely variable withlong, oblong, growing occur in all colors except numerous forms andopposite one another on non- true blue and black varieties describedwoody petioles