Animals and their biomes. Hi. I’m Leo the African Lion. My Biome: Found in south Africa and middle Africa in the grasslands or savannas. ~~Fun Facts About Me!~~ Size relative to a 6-ft (2-m) man My weight can be and where from 265 to 420 lbs (120 to 191 kg )
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Animals and their biomes
Hi. I’m Leo the African Lion
My Biome: Found in south Africa and middle Africa in the grasslands or savannas
Fun Facts about me!
Camels are about seven feet (2.1 meters) tall (measured to the shoulder). They weigh up to 1500 lbs (700kg). They live 40 to 50 yearsDiet: Branches, leaves, shrubs, grasses.Predators: Wolves, tigers, lionsScientific Name: CamelusA camel's hump does not store water. It stores fat, lessening heat-trapping insulation around the rest of the body.One reason camels can go long periods without water is the shape of their red blood cells. These are oval and so will flow when they are dehydrated rather than clumping, as ours do. The camel is the only mammal to have oval red blood cells.
Carla the Camel
My Biome is the Desert
My Biome is the Tropical Rain Forest. Baboons are found in Savannas and Grasslands.
My Biome is:
There are about 60 different species of kangaroo in Australia, and they each have unique adaptations for different biomes. Different species can live in all parts of Australia. Kangaroos live in a variety of climates ranging from sub-Alpine to savanna grassland to temperate bushland and coastal heath. Some varieties of kangaroos seem to enjoy swimming, whilst others are just as happy in the dry mulga scrub. Tree kangaroos live in tropical rainforest biomes.
Many larger species of kangaroos such as the red kangaroo, commonly said to live in the desert, cannot survive in the sandy desert at all. There is insufficient food or water for them to survive. However, they can certainly live in semi-arid areas where there are permanent waterholes, and where the vegetation is soft and juicy enough for them to eat.
Jen and her mother
An Alligator skull and a human
Alligators are opportunistic feeders. Their diets include prey species that are abundant and easily accessible. Juvenile alligators eat primarily insects, amphibians, small fish, and other invertebrates. Adult alligators eat rough fish, snakes, turtles, small mammals, and birds.
Female alligators rarely exceed 9 feet in length, but males can grow much larger. The Florida state record for length is a 14 foot 3-1/2 inch male from Lake Washington in Brevard County. The Florida record for weight is a 1,043 pound (13 feet 10-1/2 inches long) male from Orange Lake in Alachua County. FWC biologists have published an article on the maximum size of the alligator.
REPRODUCTION: Nearly all alligators become sexually mature by the time they reach approximately 7 feet in length although females can reach maturity at 6 feet. A female may require 10-15 years and a male 8-12 years to reach these lengths. Courtship begins in early April, and mating occurs in May or June. Females build a mound nest of soil, vegetation, or debris and deposit an average of 32 to 46 eggs in late June or early July. Incubation requires approximately 60-65 days, and hatching occurs in late August or early September.
This sis Skeeter!!!!