The reptile house is one of the Bristol Zoo's highlights. Not far outside it is the AmphiPod, not an exhibit for amphipod crustaceans, but a breeding facility for amphibians.
A rhinoceros iguana.
In the reptile house proper, an emerald tree monitor.
I was particularly taken with their collection of rare geckos. Here is a Standing's day gecko.
A much smaller and more colorful yellow-headed day gecko.
Not to be outdone, a male turquoise dwarf gecko displays its own vivid coloration. This view doesn't quite show off his blue, however.
A juvenile common chameleon.
A large frog, infamously known as the mountain chicken.
A Cuban boa.
An amethystine python.
A critically endangered Annam leaf turtle trying to climb a ledge.
It was unsuccessful. (Not to worry, it was able to right itself.)
The leaf turtle habitat was quite nice and also inhabited by frogs, fish, and even snails.
A blue tree monitor.
More critically endangered testudinians, some Egyptian tortoises.
Above the tortoises, an adult common chameleon.
A blue spiny lizard.
An immature African dwarf crocodile. It and its same-aged siblings have been temporarily separated from the main dwarf crocodile exhibit, as their mother had a new clutch of young and started behaving aggressively towards them.