Top 12 Working Animals That You Can Ride

Horses:Horses are among the longest-standing domesticated animals. They have been around for many centuries, mainly used for transportation and war. 

Yaks:Yaks are relatively large animals, mainly found in Afghanistan, Tajikistan, Mongolia, and Tibet in China. They are furry mountainous animals that make great rides for tourists and locals touring the highlands.

 Dogs:Various species of dogs work as herders, guards, guides, and hunters. They also lead search parties for missing people, hence categorized under working animals.

Reindeer:Reindeer are often associated with Santa Claus and Christmas, so people assume they are non-existent or fictional animals that you can’t possibly ride in real life. 

Dolphins:The popular places to ride or swim alongside dolphins are Australia, Mexico, and the United States, among others. 

Elephants:Elephants were domesticated about 4,000 years ago in the Indus River valleys, now in present-day Pakistan. Humans continue hunting, capturing, and training them to carry heavy loads.

Ostriches:You can enjoy an ostrich ride at 30 to 40 miles per hour in places like South Africa, where ostrich riding is a lucrative touristic activity. 

 Camels:Camels are large animals that thrive in desert regions. They are well adapted to survive with minimal water and endure high degrees of heat and harsh desert conditions. 

Donkeys:Donkeys are linked to other animals called wild asses, from which they descended. They were first domesticated in Egypt and North Africa for milk and meat more than 6,000 years ago. 

Water Buffalos:Water buffalos are common in Thailand, the Philippines, Laos, and Vietnam, where they were domesticated approximately 4,000 years ago.

 Llamas:Llamas are domesticated South American camelids widely used as pack animals and meat by Andean cultures. They have lived with humans since the Pre-Columbian era.

Bulls:Bulls and oxen fall in the category of the oldest domesticated animals. Archeological remains point to their domestication about 10,000 years ago alongside goats and sheep. 

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