According to an assessment made in 2008, when the Tasmanian devil was put on the red list of endangered species, there are about 10,000 to 25,000 mature Tasmanian devils left in the wild. All Tasmanian devils not in capt... More »

Tasmanian devils are typically born in litters of two or three after a gestation of 21 days and continue development in the mother's pouch while nursing for an additional four months. They are weaned between five and six... More »

Tasmanian devils are carnivorous, but they are more likely to scavenge animals that have already died than to bring down prey on their own. They mostly eat the carcasses of other marsupials, though they also consume shee... More »

Tasmanian devils are an endangered species largely due to devil facial-tumor disease (DFTD), an unusual type of cancer that can be spread to other devils through bites. The tumors do not necessarily kill by themselves, b... More »

Tasmanian devils are typically born in litters of two or three after a gestation of 21 days and continue development in the mother's pouch while nursing for an additional four months. They are weaned between five and six... More »

Tasmanian devils are carnivorous, but they are more likely to scavenge animals that have already died than to bring down prey on their own. They mostly eat the carcasses of other marsupials, though they also consume shee... More »

Wild Tasmanian devils live in the island state of Tasmania in Australia mainly in forests and coastal scrub lands. Due to a deadly outbreak called devil factor tumor disease, Tasmanian devils are endangered. In order to ... More »