Columbia Blacktail Deer
 This deer is commonly found to the West of the Cascade mountains. They are herbavores that feed on a wide variety of small bushes. They are medium brown, with white patches on their throats and legs. When the males mature they grow beautiful antlers. Deer in the Olympic National Park are quite friendly. They are approachable because they have been protected for many generations and have therefore they have never learned to fear humans.

Harlequin Duck
Harlequin duck are amazingly strong swimmers. They live on rocky coastlines, where they can dive for shellfish.. However, their main diets consist mostly insects. They are typically anti-social with other species of birds. In the past, their feathers have been used to adorn ladies' hats.

Cougar
Cougars are usually a pale sand color and 4 to 5 feet in length. Cougars in the Olympic National Park mainly prey on deer. It can take a cougar 10 to 14 days to eat one whole deer. What they cannot eat they will bury underground and eat at a later date. You will always know if a cougar is around when you stumble upon a buried deer.

Black Bear
Black Bears in the Olympic National Park are jet black with a tan nose. Mammalogists say that bears are one of the most humanlike of animals in terms of their similarity in their feet and diets to ours. Black bears commonly prey on small mammals, insects, or larvae. An adult bear is able to hunt any prey it prefers, but does not typically do so. Do not go off hiking terrified of black bears, just be prepared!

Torrent Salamanders
 Torrent Salamanders are commonly found in mountain creeks, or very close to them. These salamanders are small, delicate, and very cute!

Bannana Slug

North-Western Garter Snake