10.Kinkajou  You may not have heard of this animal if you are like most people. Although they are closely related to racoons and kinkajous, adult kinkajous (sometimes called honey bears) look like an amalgam of a monkey (albeit small) and a bear (albeit with thick, wooly fur).

9.Sugar gliders  Sugar gliders, unlike kinkajous and other social animals, prefer to live in colonies. Sugar gliders can glide among trees up to 150 feet apart from one another.

8.Wallaby  Wallabies are cousins to kangaroos. They are marsupial animals that are best suited for their owner who have enough space to allow them to run, jump and play. Most yards are not suited for these animals' needs.

7.Hedgehog  Hedgehogs can be described as the rolly-pollies in the domestic animal world. They love will curl into tight balls if they sense any threat.

6.Chinchilla   Unfortunately, their popularity in fur trade since 16 centuries has been due to the soft and downy Chinchilla fur. 

5.Bush Baby  Bush babies, also known as galagos, can leap up to twenty feet.

4.Spotted Genet  Spotted gensets might look like cats with a few cheetahs and bears, but they are are more genetically related to mongooses or hyenas, and have been kept in captivity for a millennium and half.

3.Fennec Fox  Fennecs, which are tiny foxes that can grow to four pounds each, are the smallest in the world. Fennecs are, as with many animals that can be used for purses and food, about as low-maintenance as you'd expect.

2.Mini Pig   A perfect pet for Charlotte's Web or Muppet lovers. Pet pigs can be just like children. Many have to use childproof locks to stop their midnight raids on the pantry.

1.Mini Donkey  Donkeys love to cuddle and show affection towards. Other animals, children, and their owner