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2000-Strong Crowd Visits River Safari At Night For Inaugural Safari Boo

October 29, 2014 Attraction No Comments Email Email

River Safari’s inaugural trick-or-treat event, Safari Boo, saw over 2000 visitors dressed in the wildest costumes on opening night, a number that exceeded the projected turnout by threefold.

Kids took centre stage as they turned up in colourful costumes inspired by their favourite superheroes and storybook characters such as the winged Maleficent and the black and yellow Autobot Bumblebee.

Ms Isabel Cheng, Chief Marketing Officer, Wildlife Reserves Singapore, said, “Safari Boo is the first ticketed night-time event at River Safari. In addition to an after-dark experience in the park and educational activities created for the whole family, Safari Boo gives little ones and adults a chance to showcase their artistic flair with creative costumes for a night of merriment. We are thrilled by the strong turnout on opening night, and look forward to welcoming more families over the next two weekends.”

The opening night on 22 October proved to be a treat for the kids, primarily aged 12 years and below, who enjoyed free admission as part of the event highlights. Many were eager to take part in trick-or-treat challenges and get up-close with unique animals such as the bearded dragon and pygmy hedgehog. Even parents and grandparents joined in the fun and came dressed to impress.

Safari Boo features a special animal presentation on creepy crawlies and a host of mythical creatures. Held over five days on October 22, 25, 26 & November 1 and 2, the activities take place from 6pm to 9pm (last admission at 8pm). Kids aged 12 years and below enjoy free admission from 6pm and are encouraged to dress up for this merry-not-scary event to stand a chance to win in a costume contest.

Other activities include interactive discovery stations where little ones can play archaeologist and uncover animal bones to solve mysteries. Those brave enough for some scaly encounters can feel the unique body covering of animals such as the pangolin and arapaima, and find out why these animals are threatened because of their scales. For more information, visit

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