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Title:Animals - Funny Animals - Cat - Dog - Cute Animals
Description:A Blog About Animals, Funny Animals, Cat, Dog, Cute Animals, rare animals, pets animals, animals for sale, amazing animals.
Keywords:Animals, Funny Animals, Cat, Dog, Cute Animals, rare animals, pets animals, animals for sale, amazing animals, cruelty to animals, list of animals, australia animals
Animals - Funny Animals - Cat - Dog - Cute Animals
Animals - Funny Animals - Cat - Dog - Cute Animals
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Many people find the walrus to be one of the most fascinating animals in the world. There is no denying what it is when you see those two long tusks in front of the face.
They have long been a source of food for the people of the Arctic but these people find a use for the entire walrus so they are very respectful in the manner that they use it.
The walrus is a very large animal and one that is believed to have evolved millions of years ago from a land creature.
Walrus Feeding
The feeding habits of the walrus are very interesting. They consume foods from the bottom of the water including mollusks such as clams. They have also been known to feed on seals in the area when they need to. Due to the large size of these animals they have to consume large amounts of food each day. Generally that will be about 6% of their overall body weight.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Friday 16 April 2010 at 4:19 am
Seal (Harp)
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Habitat: in coastal waters or on pack ice.
Size: length : male, 171 - 190cm.
Weight: 120 - 135kg.
Life-span: up to 30 years.
Food: various species of fish. Young eat crabs.
Number of young: 1
Sexual Maturity: females, up to 7 years; males, 4 years.
Gestation: 225 days, but twelve months in total because of delayed implantation.
Life-span: up to 30 years.
Food: various species of fish. Young eat crabs.
Harp Seal Habits
Daily life. Unlike sea lions and eared seals which use their fore flippers for propulsion, harp seals use their hind flippers in a side-to-side action to propel themselves through the water. They are born with white fur, but this darkens in adulthood, and they develop irregular black patches on their backs. These patches are often harp-shaped, which is how the seal gets its name.
Their lives are governed by the movements of pack ice throughout the year. There are three distinct populations, one in the seas around Jan Mayen, one around Novaya Zemlya and one around the coasts of Labrador and Newfoundland. All these populations migrate south before the spring breeding season.
They travel in groups of ten or more, but these groups are often parts of a much larger herd, which dives, leaps and swims in unison. In May, after breeding and moulting, they head back to their northern feeding grounds.
Food and feeding. Harp seals have good eyesight, which is very useful in the dimly lit Arctic waters. They also use their sharp ears and sensitive whiskers, which can sense vibrations in the water caused by the swimming action of their prey. Fish such as capelin, herring and cod make up most of an adult seal #8217;s diet. They are able to dive to depths of 150-200m in search of prey. Once caught, small fish are eaten whole underwater, but for larger catches, the harp seal will swim to the surface before eating.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Friday 16 April 2010 at 4:08 am
Snow Goose
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The snow goose is a plump, long-necked waterfowl species with a mostly white body. Adults have:
* Black wingtips.
* A pinkish, serrated bill with a black “grin patch” on the side.
In its dark phase (sometimes known as the blue goose), snow geese have a white head, dark body and pale bluish wings.
Snow geese grow to about 38 inches with a wingspan of about 59 inches.
Where does the snow goose live?
Snow geese migrate to the Bay region in late November. Flocks of hundreds or thousands of snow geese are a common sight in Eastern Shore marshes and agricultural fields. By early March they begin their migration back to their Arctic nesting grounds.
What does the snow goose eat?
Snow geese feed mostly on the rootstocks of agricultural grains and grasses, which they dig out of the ground using their serrated bills.
What does the snow goose sound like?
Snow geese have a shrill, nasally call that sounds similar to a dog #8217;s bark. They also gabble as they feed in open fields.
Where does the snow goose nest and breed?
Snow geese do not nest or breed in the Bay region; they do so in the Arctic each summer.
Other facts about the snow goose:
* Flocks of snow geese fly in long diagonal or V-shaped formations.
* The blue goose was once thought to be a distinct species; it is now known to be a color morph of the snow goose
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:59 am
Snowy Owl
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Snowy Owl: Large, white owl with variable black bars and spots. The head is round and lacks tufts, eyes are yellow, and the bill is black. Feathered feet and toes provide protection from the arctic cold. Direct flap-and-glide flight with powerful, deep wingbeats. North America #8217;s only all-white owl.
Range and Habitat
Snowy Owl: Found mainly in the tundra of North America; sometimes driven by search for food as far south as Oklahoma, northern Alabama, and central California. Preferred habitats include lakeshores, marine coastlines, and marshes; may roost on buildings in cities and towns.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:50 am
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The wolverine, a relative of the mink and weasel, is the largest terrestrial member of the family Mustelidae. Its scientific name is Gulo gulo, meaning “glutton.” Wolverines are a wide-ranging species that naturally at low densities and require large expanses of wilderness. Formerly distributed throughout the taiga and boreal regions of North America, wolverine range has receded substantially primarily from most of the eastern United States and Canada. In Alaska, wolverines reside throughout mainland Alaska and some of the islands of Southeast Alaska.
The wolverine is valued as a fur resource and as a symbol of wilderness. Its fur is commonly used for parka trim and hoods because of its beauty and durability and because the guard hairs of wolverine fur resist frost accumulation.
General description: Wolverines have long dense fur that is generally dark brown to black with a creamy white to gold stripe running from each shoulder along the flanks to the base of the tail. A white hair patch on the neck and chest is common. It has a thick body, short legs, short ears, and a broad flat head. Adult males are 30-40% heavier than females and generally weigh 24-40 pounds (11-18 kg) while adult females weigh 13-26 pounds (6-12 kg). Like humans and bears, wolverines walk on the soles of their feet, called semiplantigrade posture. They have curved, semi-retractile claws and can climb trees readily. They are well suited to travel through deep, soft snow.
Wolverines are found throughout Alaska but there are areas that wolverines tend to avoid or exist at lower densities because the habitat is not suitable for denning or are highly developed or used by people. They are primarily solitary creatures throughout most of the year. Wolverine spatial patterns include: intersexual overlap, with home ranges of resident males overlapping those of 2-6 resident females; familial overlap, with offspring sharing their mother’s home range; and temporal exclusive intraspecific home ranges, with resident males defending their territories during February through July which coincides with the denning and breeding periods. Wolverines are active at any time of day, year round. They have tremendous physical endurance. Movements of 40 miles in a day have been documented.
Because of their great endurance, strength, and foraging behavior, wolverines have become a center of folklore. However, its fierce reputation has often been exaggerated. They are known to steal furbearers from traps and to damage cabins but contrary to stories will not attack a larger predator, like a wolf or a bear. Instead, they avoid these animals as encounters with either of these predators may be fatal to the wolverine. Wolverines will defend a food source or its territory against other wolverines or smaller predators.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:41 am
Musk Oxen
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Musk oxen are large animals with long fur coats. Both the males and females have horns. A musk oxen #8217;s coat keeps it snug and warm. For winter they grow thick undercoats of soft brown fleece, and thick overcoats of shaggy, long straight hair that hangs down to the ground. In May they shed large amounts of fur. Inuit use the soft underwool called #8220;quiviut #8221; for weaving shawls, sweaters, gloves, hats, scarves and other items.
Musk oxen gather in groups of 10 to 20 . They snort when annoyed. When they try to run away from enemies the musk oxen get tired and overheated. If the musk oxen sense danger they form a defensive circle around their young and face their enemies. They may even charge and try to gore the enemy with their horns. The arctic wolf is their main enemy.
Musk oxen feed on grasses, lichens and willows. The herd keeps moving while they are eating. Their hooves spread out allowing the muskoxen to walk on snow without sinking too deep. The sharp hooves help them to get at the grasses that are buried under the snow.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:35 am
Arctic Animals
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Polar Bear: Lives in arctic snowy place. Lives in Alaska (U.S.), Canada, Denmark(greenland) Russia and Norway.
Penguin:    Lives in the southern Hemisphere. Smallest fairy penguins found in Australia and New zealand. Their
habitat range from frozen places to warmer water.
Musk Oxen:  Canada, Greenland, Polarland, Alaska and Ellesmere Island.
Arctic fox:  Lives in dry and cold places. Lives in Canada, Greenland and Alaska.
Arctic Hare: Lives in tundra of Canada. It is also found on Arctic Island and greenland.
Arctic Wolf: Lives primarrily in the arctic region. The land is covered with snow and ice most of the year.Alaska,
part of Canada. Their habitat ranges from frozen tundra,snow covered mountains,to the forests of the
Snowshoe      Their habitat is in the forests, swamps, thickets. Never far from forest or woods. They are found
Rabbit:        in northern USA, Alaska and Canada.
Posted under Arctic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:29 am
Animal Collective
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In the Spring 2005 budget, the Government of Canada announced a $59 million investment over five years with permanent funding thereafter for the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) and Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO) to implement and deliver a National Aquatic Animal Health Program (NAAHP). This new program is designed to meet international aquatic animal health management standards to protect Canadian aquatic resources (wild and farmed) from serious infectious diseases and to maintain competitive international market access.
What is the National Aquatic Animal Health Program (NAAHP)?
The NAAHP is a science-based regulatory program for aquatic animal diseases which have been designated reportable or notifiable in Canada because of their potential impact on trade and our economy. The program consists of measures needed to prevent, control and/or eradicate aquatic animal diseases of concern. The NAAHP is modeled after Canada #8217;s internationally recognized terrestrial animal health program, and will respect the health measures of the Aquatic Animal Health Code of the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE).
The NAAHP is comprised of the following key elements for listed diseases of concern:
* Listing of aquatic animal diseases meeting international and national criteria for mandatory reporting
* Legislation, regulations and policies
* Surveillance (early detection), monitoring and reporting
* Zonation (regionalization)
* Disease databases
* Laboratory diagnostic testing and capacity building
* Quality Assurance/Quality Control
* Scientific research and technology development
* Import controls
* Export certification
* International relationships (influencing setting of standards, trade negotiations)
* Contingency planning
* Disease control and eradication (containment standards and quarantine, disease preparedness and response etc.)
* Education and training
* Risk analysis
* Awareness
* Animal welfare
* Record keeping (tracking and tracing)
* Codes of practice
* Hatchery Program
Why does Canada need a National Aquatic Animal Health Program?
As a member of the OIE and the World Trade Organization, Canada is obliged to implement OIE standards for trade purposes, including trade in aquatic and terrestrial animals. In addition, Canada is a member of the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) and signatory to the Code of Conduct for Responsible Fisheries aimed at conservation of resources for sustainable economic productivity. Canada #8217;s major trading partners are adopting regulatory frameworks for their own aquatic animal health programs to meet these international scientific standards. Canada may be required to attest, for export purposes that aquatic animals and their products originate from regions, farms or sites that are free of reportable or notifiable diseases.
Who is responsible for the NAAHP?
The Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food, who is responsible for the CFIA, and the Minister of Fisheries and Oceans are jointly implementing the federal responsibilities for the NAAHP. This collaboration between Canada #8217;s veterinary services and fisheries authority will greatly facilitate Canada #8217;s capacity to meet international obligations for aquatic animal health management.
The CFIA provides the overall program lead for the NAAHP under the legislative authority of the Health of Animals Act and Regulations. The Agency is responsible for the disease surveillance/monitoring protocols and control measures for reportable diseases. DFO delivers and oversees the National Aquatic Animal Laboratory System (NAAHLS).
Since the management of the wild and aquaculture industries is a shared responsibility in Canada, the NAAHP is designed to respect federal and provincial/territorial jurisdictions. Expertise and collaboration from provinces/territories and industry will continue to be sought to minimize duplication or gaps in an effort to ensure that all aquatic animal diseases are well managed by government and industry.
How are stakeholders consulted on NAAHP?
The Aquatic Animal Health Committee (AAHC) has members which include the Canadian Aquaculture Industry Alliance (CAIA), the Fisheries Council of Canada (FCC), the Aboriginal Aquaculture Association, the Canadian Veterinary Medical Association (CVMA), provincial representatives, Fisheries and Oceans Canada and the Canadian Food Inspection Agency. The AAHC advises the CFIA and DFO on matters relating to the development and implementation of the NAAHP. Information will be shared extensively with all stakeholders as major components of the NAAHP evolve. This approach will ensure a comprehensive and coordinated aquatic animal health management program for Canada.
Posted under Aquatic Animals by admin on Thursday 15 April 2010 at 11:03 am
Anime Animals
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This is anime animal
Posted under Anime Animals by admin on Friday 19 March 2010 at 9:49 am
Animated Animals
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Use of Animal AnimationsYou may use our animals animations to enhance your website. Simply save the animations of choice and upload to your server.
If you don #8217;t have your own server space, you may use the copy and paste codes located under each animal clipart image.
This page includes animated bears, bees, spiders, elephants, dinosaurs and cats.
Posted under Animated Animals by admin on Friday 19 March 2010 at 9:41 am
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