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The San Diego zoo has a Panda Cam at zoo.sandiegozoo.org/cams/panda-cam. As of September 2015, the camera features Gao Gao, Bai Yun and Xiao Liwu and rotates between views of each enclosure. There are other animal cams that users can access from the Panda Cam page.


The Smithsonian Institution maintains the National Zoological Park's Giant Panda Cam. As of 2015, the Ford Motor Company Fund sponsors the Giant Panda Cam. The cam features two different angles and links to Facebook and Twitter where users can connect with other fans.


The giant panda cam at Washington Zoo streams for free on the Smithsonian National Park website. There are two different panda cams available 24/7 for live streaming.


Several zoos around the world are dedicated to pandas, including the Taipei Zoo in Taiwan, the San Diego Zoo in California and the Toronto Zoo in Canada. These facilities have either hosted the animals for long periods and/or participate in captive breeding programs.


The San Diego Zoo, the Smithsonian National Zoological Park, Woodland Park Zoo and the Houston Zoo all provide live animal cams at some of their exhibits. Depending on the zoo, viewers see animal babies being cared for or scheduled meal times.


The red panda has markings reminiscent of the giant panda, but it boasts a red, black and white coat. Despite its markings and name, the red panda is in its own taxonomic genus, although in the past it was thought to be closely related to both giant pandas and raccoons.


The red panda, native to Nepal, northern Burma and central China, reaches a size similar to that of a house cat, making it much smaller than the well-known black-and-white panda. It has been classified as a relative of the giant panda and the raccoon; however, as of August 2014, the red panda is con


Red pandas live in the mountainous areas of the Chinese provinces of Sichuan, Yunnan and Xizang at elevations from 4,900 to 13,000 feet. They are also found in the temperate forests of the foothills of the Himalayas in Bhutan, Nepal and northern Myanmar.


There are fewer than 10,000 red pandas left in the wild as of 2014. They are listed as vulnerable on the International Union for Conservation of Nature's Red List, which catalogs the populations of animals and classifies each species' susceptibility to extinction.


According to the World Wildlife Fund, as of 2014, there are fewer than 10,000 red pandas left in the world. Red pandas are listed as vulnerable on the IUCN Red List, only one step above an endangered status.