Erkunde Seltsame Tiere, Primaten und noch mehr!

Aye-Aye.  Very rare & from Madagascar.

Strange, Super-Rare Aye-Aye to be Wiped Out by Criminal Butchers

A Coquerel's Sifaka, Propithecus Coquereli, at the Houston Zoo

A Coquerel's Sifaka, Propithecus Coquereli, at the Houston Zoo Fotodruck von Joel Sartore - bei AllPosters.de. Über Poster - Individuelle Rahmen, Schnelle Lieferung und Zufriedenheitsgarantie.

Aye-aye kindof ugly but its part of the prosimian family ( go to college to study all primates even this guy)

Aye-aye kindof ugly but its part of the prosimian family ( go to college to study all primates even this guy)

Afbeeldingsresultaat voor lemur madagascar

Afbeeldingsresultaat voor lemur madagascar

Aye-ayes are nocturnal, solitary foragers who spend up to 80% of the night feeding and traveling through the forest canopy

Aye-ayes are nocturnal, solitary foragers who spend up to 80% of the night feeding and traveling through the forest canopy

The Aye-aye is a strepsirrhine native to Madagascar that combines rodent-like teeth with a long, thin middle finger to fill the same ecological niche as a woodpecker. It is the world's largest nocturnal primate, and is characterized by its unusual method of finding food; it taps on trees to find grubs, then gnaws holes in the wood and inserts its elongated middle finger to pull the grubs out.

The Aye-aye is a strepsirrhine native to Madagascar that combines rodent-like teeth with a long, thin middle finger to fill the same ecological niche as a woodpecker. It is the world's largest nocturnal primate, and is characterized by its unusual method of finding food; it taps on trees to find grubs, then gnaws holes in the wood and inserts its elongated middle finger to pull the grubs out.

"The numbat (Myrmecobius fasciatus) is a small marsupial termite eater with lovely banded fur and an incredibly long sticky tongue.   These animals are also known as walpurtis. Although the creature’s claws are not strong enough to break into termite mounds, the numbat digs where termites are traveling between their mounds and their feeding grounds.

The Numbat

"The numbat (Myrmecobius fasciatus) is a small marsupial termite eater with lovely banded fur and an incredibly long sticky tongue. These animals are also known as walpurtis. Although the creature’s claws are not strong enough to break into termite mounds, the numbat digs where termites are traveling between their mounds and their feeding grounds.

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