The Aquarium is just inside the main entrance building, and contains over 200 species of fish and invertebrates in many naturalistic displays. The largest display is the 140,000 gallon North Rock Exhibit, which is a living replica of North Rock. The real North Rock is part of the Rim Reef system, the Northern-most chain of coral reefs in the world.
The Natural History Museum traces the geological formation and ecological development of the island, highlighting the island's role in the migration of many species of birds and marine animals.
The Zoo showcases Harbor Seals and Green Sea Turtles which are housed in outdoor exhibits to the right and left of the main entrance.
The South American Aviary is one of the oldest exhibits in the facility. Visitors can walk through the aviary to see many exotic bird species native to the tropics.
The Caribbean Pink Flamingos exhibit shows Flamingos in a natural outdoor lake setting.
The Islands of the Caribbean exhibit showcases animals from the Caribbean islands, and is a large cage in which the animals are allowed to roam free. Visitors are confined to a path, but will get to see the animals close up and in their natural habitat.
The Islands of Australasia exhibit is a large indoor exhibit that showcases animals from Australia and Asia.
The Friends of Madagascar exhibit displays animals from Madagascar, most of which can be found only in Madagascar because they developed in isolation on one of the largest islands in the world.
The Local Tails exhibit showcases animals that are native to Bermuda, or have been introduced into the island. It includes a 95 gallon tabletop tank where visitors can touch the animals.