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Long-tailed macaques frequently live near or around rivers, oceans shorelines and mangrove swamps. They often jump into the water to escape predators such as pythons, raptors or large cats. Their swimming ability also gives them a “leg up” on accessing food – they dive to catch underwater prey like crabs and frogs, or paddle across rivers to get to fruit on the other side.
Graham is almost three times the size of most of our macaques and is the dominant male of the group.
Graham has more of a laid back personality and is very food motivated. He really enjoys peanuts, jello, and worms!
Mango has a shorter tail and slightly larger body size.
Mango is one of our dominant females and you can often find her in the middle of a grooming session!
As our youngest male macaque, Paul is smaller in size. His darker face also helps him to stand out.
Paul loves food and is often seen stuffing his little cheek pouches with raisins and other treats!
Ren is our youngest and smallest female macaque.
Ren still spends a lot of her time under mom Momba's watchful eye, but loves swimming and diving in the water.
Look no further. Connect with our amazing animals and learn about the wild places they come from.
This Memorial Day weekend, macaques will make a splash in their brand-new exhibit – Sharing One World: Long Tailed Macaques....
By Nina Evans Horticulturist Each exhibit created at the Indianapolis Zoo is accompanied by a new landscape that is designed...
The Animal Amigo program helps care for all of the animals at the Zoo by funding food, medical treatment, equipment, enrichment toys, and habitat improvement for the animals in our care. For a donation of $100 or more, you can sponsor a macaque at the Indianapolis Zoo. You will receive a plush, collector card, certificate and recognition on the Animal Amigo donor board!Learn More