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Wild animals such as the Arctic fox usually do not make good pets, as they are not accustomed to humans and can have very different needs than an ordinary pet. The silver fox, however, is a domesticated version of the re... More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Zoology

The arctic fox lives in the tundra areas of the world ranging from Alaska to Russia. They eat squirrels, lemmings, small birds, eggs, berries and fish and grow to be between 18 and 26 inches long. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Mammals

The word "Arctic" originates from the Greek word for "bear." The Arctic area encompasses more than 18 million square miles. Neanderthal remains found in the Arctic have been carbon-dated to thousands of years after it is... More »

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Examples of Arctic omnivores are grizzly and polar bears, foxes, and ground squirrels. An Arctic omnivore is an animal that lives in the Arctic and eats a mixed vegetarian and carnivorous diet. More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Zoology

Animals of the Arctic tundra have adapted to survive frigid conditions, according to the Conservation Institute. Lemmings, Arctic hares and Arctic ground squirrels are a few animals that have adapted to the cold. More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Zoology

Animals that eat the arctic fox include polar bears, wolves and eagles. Wolves present a great danger to arctic foxes by digging up fox dens in order to feed on the young pups. More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Zoology

An Arctic fox has thick, dense fur, small ears that inhibit heat loss, fur covered foot pads and the ability to store a thick layer of body fat. All of these physical characteristics make it possible for the fox to live ... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Mammals