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15 animal facts that prove their attractiveness

Animals constantly surprise people and scientists. Ongoing research keeps revealing things we didn’t know about certain creatures, and some of these results are really impressive. While there are far too many impressive animals in the world to fit on a list, here are 15 facts that show the magnificence of some of them.

Top 10 lesser known but interesting old animals

fifteen Goats prefer happy people

A 2018 study found that goats can’t just read human expressions. They also prefer to interact with people who are happy. A team of scientists from Queen Mary University in London explained how 20 goats were shown pictures of happy and angry human facial expressions and found that they preferred to look at the happy face pictures. It was also found that this happened especially when the happy facial images were on the right side of the goats, which resulted in them using the left brain to help process happy emotions.[1]

14 Whales went ashore

Whales are fantastic point. However, they used to be worse (about 50 million years ago to be exact). Some of the earliest offspring of the modern whale did not look like the majestic mammals that we know today. They walked on four legs and hunted both small land animals and freshwater fish. Known as Pakicetus, this animal eventually evolved to cope with its changing environment.[2]

13 Bigfoot may have been a maki

Lemurs have much more to offer than the Madagascar film franchise suggests. In total there are astonishing 105 different types of lemurs. And it was once that they were all the size of gorillas. Lemurs are native only to Madagascar and the Comoros and thrive in dry or rainforests as well as in wetlands and mountains. It was discovered in the late 19th century that the lemur had a prehistoric ancestral ancestor and was given the name Megaladapis, meaning “giant lemur”. A very interesting fact about Megaladapis is that it may have triggered Bigfoot’s legend. When human settlers arrived in Madagascar, the Megaladapis had not yet died out and it is believed that encounters with the massive creatures could have produced the legend.[3]

12th Crows leave gifts

When Gabi Man was four years old, she accidentally dropped food wherever she went. A bunch of crows would come in unknown to sweep everything she dropped. As she grew older, she became more aware of the birds and began to feed them, including their school meals. Finally the crows started to thank her in a heartwarming way. They left their little gifts like polished stones, an earring and a small piece of metal with the word “best”. The gifts would be left after they finished the peanuts Gabi had left in a bird feeder. When Gabi was 8 years old, the birds had left her with a number of gifts. A crow even gave her Gabi’s camera lens cap back after she misplaced it.[4]

11 The skin of a zebra can be used as a barcode

In 2011, a team of researchers came up with an alternative idea to track wild zebras that did not use RFID chips. They developed a system called StripeSpotter, which they used to isolate part of a zebra, take pictures and then cut it into horizontal bands. Each pixel in the selected area is converted to black or white, and the horizontal bands are encoded in stripe strings, which are ultimately processed into a stripe code that looks very similar to a bar code. The information is then stored in a database that researchers can use to identify animals without having to approach them directly.[5]

10th A fish used to be a Roman party drug

Known as “the fish that makes dreams”, Salema Porgy Heads’ food is known to cause hallucinations. You wouldn’t say that this fish has anything out of the ordinary if you just look at it, but the ancient Romans soon found out its strange secret and took this fish as a recreational drug during the time of the Roman Empire. Polynesians also ate the Salema Porgy during “special events”. In 1994, a man was surrounded by screaming animals after eating a baked Salema Porgy on the French Riviera. In 2006, two men ate the fish in a Mediterranean restaurant and experienced both auditory and visual hallucinations.[6]

9 Lulu the kangaroo was a heroine

Lulu, the kangaroo, was rescued in 1998 by the Richards family from the bag of their dead mother, who brought them home and raised them. They didn’t know that this act of kindness would turn out to be one of the best things they would ever do. In 2003, Len Richards was passed out when a branch fell on his home. Lulu literally warned by standing a few hundred meters from the house and “barking” until family members came to see if there was a problem. When they found Lulu, she was standing next to Len and the family took him to the hospital. Fortunately, he was not seriously injured and was released the same day. Lulu immediately became a heroine, and journalists from around the world called the Richards family to have a story written about the incident.[7]

10 absurd sleeping habits of wild animals

8th A village of wolves

While many adult male animals are aggressive towards their young and sometimes even kill them, this is very different with wolves. It is almost as if they are adopting the human saying: “It takes a village to raise a child.” Every member of the pack, male and female, helps with the care and rearing of wolf cubs. It has also been found that some female wolves in a pack go through pseudo-pregnancies, which makes them feel like parents and is therefore involved in the “rearing” of wolf cubs.[8]

7 A herd of elephants mourned The Elephant Whisperer

Elephants are emotional beings with excellent memories. They become emotional when they experience the death of a herd member and sometimes cover their dead with earth or grass. Elephants also mourn when people die with whom they have a connection. When Lawrence Anthony, also known as The Elephant Whisperer, died in South Africa in 2012, two herds of elephants with whom he had worked appeared in his nature reserve shortly afterwards. The herds had not visited the house in 18 months and it took about 12 hours to get there. They stayed for about two days and then left. Lawrence Anthony dedicated his life to soothing traumatized elephants and also received animals from the Baghdad Zoo during the Iraqi invasion.[9]

6 Crocodiles can gallop

Awesome may not be the word that comes to mind when most people think of crocodiles, but the fact is they really are. If you sleep with your mouth open, it does not mean that you are waiting to be attacked. They actually give off heat because they don’t sweat. You can sleep with your eyes open and hold your breath underwater for more than an hour. Perhaps even more surprising is the fact that some crocodiles can gallop. In the early 2000s, the researchers examined five species of crocodile; African dwarf crocodile, African crocodile with slender snout, Cuban crocodile, Filipino crocodile and the American crocodile and found that everyone was able to bind and gallop.[10]

5 Arabian horses have been around for as long as the Egyptian pyramids

Horses can sleep while standing or lying down. They communicate their feelings through facial expressions and have better night vision than people. The oldest domestic horse in history was old Billy, who turned 62. The oldest surviving horse breed, the Arab, has been around for an estimated 4,500 years. Arabian horses are so named because most experts believe that they come from the Arabian Peninsula. George Washington, Alexander the Great, Napoleon Bonaparte and Genghis Khan all owned Arabian horses.[11]

4th Cows make close friends

Cows are not just large, calm animals that shape the landscape. They are very intelligent beings who prefer the company of their “best friends”. In a 2019 study, cows were penned in at 30-minute intervals, first with a best friend and then again with a cow they didn’t know. The heart rates of the cows were measured at both intervals. The results showed that when a cow was penned in with a friend, their heart rate was low and they were less stressed. The study also showed that cows have some level of personality and an urge to connect with others of their kind.[12]

3rd Cats have healing powers

Cats are one of the most popular pet choices in the world. They meow to communicate with their owners and can jump up to six times their body length with a single jump. Your noses are as unique as a person’s fingerprint and they have three eyelids. In addition, cats sometimes have the power to heal themselves. The purring of a domesticated cat has a frequency between 25 and 150 Hertz. This is also the rate at which bones and muscles grow and repair themselves. It could also help people like astronauts who suffer from loss of bone density and muscle atrophy for long periods of weightlessness.[13]

2nd Sea otters hold hands in their sleep

Sea otters are very cute little marine animals that have the densest fur of all animals on earth. They use stones as tools for hunting and feeding and can spend their whole lives in the water. The sweetest thing about them is that when they fall asleep in the water they hold their hands so that they do not differ. This is quite common with mothers and their puppies and shows how intelligent these animals are. If a puppy is too small to hold hands with his mother, he will ride on her belly. When the mother goes hunting, she wraps her puppies in seaweed to make sure they don’t swim off.[14]

1 Alpacas are water and fire resistant

Alpacas are quirky looking, fluffy animals with a penchant for chewing and spitting continuously. They are very sociable and should not be kept alone. They are also water and fire resistant; At least it’s fleece! All products made from their fibers are flame retardant and wick moisture away. In addition, being close to alpacas is very therapeutic, and they are often brought to hospitals to bring healing and joy, especially to children.[15]

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