Jack Hanna Brings Tiger Cubs, Foxes and a Kinkajou to 'GMA'

Director emeritus of the Columbus Zoo shows off babies of various species.
3:00 | 09/10/12

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Transcript for Jack Hanna Brings Tiger Cubs, Foxes and a Kinkajou to 'GMA'
Here are words you don't want to hear from the tiger handler before you go on the air "we're going to try this." Direor of emeritus from the columbus do, jack hanna is live with us. Siberian cubs, they look so gentle, but what? We all know what happened last year. The siberian tigers, maybe 500 in the world. George as waiting the bengal tire is maybe 400 pounds, these get to be up to 600 pounds. They're the largest tiger in the world. I'm sorry to say, these animals have chips in them. These animals will end up in australia or europe. How old are they? 6 months old. We've seen at one time, their stomachs explode. Cats eat, leave it for the vulgars but they'll come back a week or two. They can swim on top of the water, under the water. The power of these animals I've seen a bengal tiger take down an animal in less than ten seconds. They're calm here, though. They're beautiful. If you look at the stripes. If you had a bengal tiger here you would notice the difference in the stripes. No two stripes are alike, right? Correct. But a different pattern. In the back, see the spots. Eating something, something may be attacking it, they'll say, oh, he's looking backwards. Wow, they're beautiful. Every time I see these animals, I can't believe it. Tigers, the most magnificent species there are. They really are. And look at these. This is just -- I don't know if I've ever seen an of tstrich before. No. Look at those feet. Exactly. If you look at the foot of this thing, you'll notice that that foot there, a big ostrich, that thing is huge. People think they're smart -- i love ostrich, their brain is so small. They can go about 40 miles an hour. The male helps sit on the eggs. They're sitting on the eggs and they have their head down. Their head's not really buried in the sand. They're an inquisitive creature. They can go very fast. When he looks at you here, it seems like -- okay. Yeah, don't -- oh, yeah. Their eggs, by the way, go up to five pounds. I go down with them, they actually feed their families from one egg and they use that as an canteen. What do they feed on? What do they eat? People -- no, grasses and things like that. Now, let's get back to josh. We saw the kinkajou. Exactly. Josh -- I saw that -- I saw that for josh. Here you go. Oh. Should be fun. The kinkajou is a nocturnal creature. They live in south america. They get in a beehive, the fur is so thick that a bee cannot penetrate this underneath the honey. The fur turns green. Like a big blob. He likes gray. He likes you. That tail is long, like a opossum's tail. He uses it as a hand. Like balance. They're found in south america. Do you want to jump? I can only afford one suit here. Thank you, jack. A lot more animal fun on jack hanna's "wild theroad message. After I was elected, I got my first lesson on how washington works. Turns out, members of congress

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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