That's because their eye-catching mohawk manes are very dramatic looking. All those vertical black and white stripes, might leave you boggle eyed too.
No two are identical. Each zebra has a different pattern of stripes to any other. Plus, just to single them out even more, Grevy's zebras have narrower stripes than other kinds of zebra.
They're named after 19th century French president, Jules Grevy. He was given one as a gift by the emperor of Abyssinia, which is what Ethiopia was once called.
Ours are on the European Endangered Species Breeding Programme, a carefully managed scheme overseeing the breeding of zoo animals in different countries. That means from time to time zebras may be moved from zoo to zoo to breed.
In February 2014 we were delighted that first-time mum Nadine gave birth to a baby foal, the first Grevy's zebra born here in 34 years.
In the wild Grevy's Zebras live in Kenya and Ethiopia but there are so few left that the future of their species is now endangered. It's important for their survival to increase the population and set up conservation projects.
Zebras can run at up to 40mph and they travel large distances in the wild too.
We have two female Grevy's zebras here in Chester, one who came from Marwell and one who came from Beekse Bergen in September 2011, along with a male from Whipsnade in 2007. See if you can spot the differences in the pattern of their stripes.