Little Red Bear’s “Amazing Animal Maze” Puzzles

Can you help Little Red Bear’s animal friends find their way thru these mazes?  They start off easier and then get a bit harder and trickier as you go along.

Good luck! And as always, remember to have fun on the way!


This bear looks like he is hungry with thoughts of ooey-gooey, sticky sweet honey on his mind. Can you help him find his way to the barrel of honey on the other side?

Fun Fact — Everyone knows that bears love honey, but did you know that they also consume some of the bees and larvae inside the beehive at the same time for extra needed protein in their diets. Which is really what they were after opening the beehives in the first place. The honey is just a dessert treat and a sweet reward for the bee stings they encounter.


Which of these hungry bears will get the honey waiting at the bottom — A, B, or C?  Will more than one bear reach the honey? Better try them all and see!

Fun Fact — After hungry bears raid a beehive and grab the brood comb with the bee larvae inside, they make a hasty retreat. Protecting the hive, bees will sting bears all around the open areas of the face and ears but have a difficult time penetrating a bear’s thick fur covering the rest of their body. When away from the hive, bears do a big shake from head to tail to shake remaining bees off from their fur, just like shaking off the water when wet.


Match each animal to what they will have for dinner tonight. What will the Bear have for dinner?  What will the Fox have for dinner?  What will the Bunny Rabbit have for dinner?

Fun Fact — Animals that eat only meats are called Carnivores, like wolves, lions, tigers, and sharks. Animals who eat only plants are called Herbivores, like cows, horses, sheep, deer, bison, and rabbits. The world’s largest herbivore is an elephant!  Animals who eat both meat and plant foods are called Omnivores, like humans, bears, squirrels, raccoons, badgers, pigs, chipmunks, skunks, chimpanzees, mice, and many other mammals.


Please help Finny the Fish swim thru the maze to find his friend Sally the Seahorse waiting patiently on the other side.

As Dory says — “Just keep swimming, swimming, swimming. What do we do? We swim, swim, swim!”

Fun Fact — Seahorses are a type of fish. They move their fins very fast, like a hummingbird’s wings, but are not fast swimmers. Many types of seahorses can change their color for camouflage to hide out and for safety, and can use their tail to grasp and hold onto plants and objects. Seahorses seldom venture far from a small area and live mostly alone, not in schools as many other types of fish do.


Can you please help Little Red Bear’s friend the Stingray find his way thru the maze to his Red Crab and Lobster friends waiting for him by the rocks and seaweeds on the other side?

Fun Fact — Stingrays are closely related to sharks, so like sharks, they have no bones in their body, with their skeletons made of cartilage instead, a firm type of tissue but which is softer than bone. Stingrays rest on the sandy sea bottom and have one or more barbed stingers on their tail used in self-defense. To avoid getting stung, the best way to avoid suddenly startling and stepping on a stingray when at the beach is to shuffle your feet along the sandy sea bottom as you walk so they know you are coming and move away.


Pufferfish swell or “puff up” to more than double their size as a defense mechanism when fearful or threatened.  Without your help, this puffed-up fellow may have a hard time trying to squeeze thru the maze to find his Starfish friends waiting at the center. Can you help him?

Fun Fact — Starfish are also sometimes called Sea Stars and are not really a fish at all, being related to Sand Dollars and Sea Urchins. They have no brain and no blood, rather using filtered seawater to pump and circulate nutrients thru their nervous systems. The average lifespan of a Sea Star is 35 years, a lot of birthdays!


Tommy the Turtle needs to find his way thru to his friend Olly the Octopus. Looks like quite a test and Olly looks worried. Are you up for the challenge? Can you help guide Tommy to his purple friend waiting on the other side?

Fun Fact — Sea Turtles like Tommy are important to the oceans and to the environment because they are one of the very few animals which feed on seagrass. Like our lawns at home, seagrass needs to be constantly nibbled and cut short to be healthy, which is what turtles like Tommy do. Beds of healthy seagrass across the ocean floor provide homes for many ocean animals and safe hiding places for baby fish in which to grow, so seagrass and the sea turtles feeding on it are both very important to the oceans and our environment, as well. 


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