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www.reference.com/article/koalas-endangered-c94b58ac5b0cf1ec

Koalas are not endangered, as of 2014. Koalas are, however, listed as a threatened species, according to the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service. In addition, the Australian government had the outlook of kolas being regarded as a vulnerable species, as of 2012.

www.reference.com/article/eats-koala-bears-9cbf96bc34c6be03

The natural predators of the koala include dingoes, owls, eagles and pythons. However, according to the Australian Koala Foundation, these predators have little impact on wild populations, even though they prey on juvenile koalas.

www.reference.com/article/koala-bears-dangerous-3f7f1ef7fb6472ad

Although they are not normally dangerous, koalas do occasionally fight back when cornered or threatened. Their sharp teeth and claws can cause significant injuries to humans or other animals.

www.reference.com/article/koala-bear-eat-9cff147947bfcff9

Koalas eat leaves, with eucalyptus being the most prominent staple in their diet. Koalas have very strong jaws, allowing them to chew tough, fibrous leaves. Eucalyptus leaves are very low in nutrition, and they contain a toxin that is filtered out through the digestive ...

www.reference.com/article/koala-bears-live-3e983a6de5b06258

According to PBS, koala bears are native to Australia and live in its southern and eastern regions. These animals primarily live in tall eucalypt forests, low eucalypt woodlands and coastal or island woodlands.

www.reference.com/article/koala-bears-look-like-236d26c93cba048d

A koala bear has a short chubby body covered with gray fur, a round head, large hairy ears, a large nose and small dark eyes. Although they resemble teddy bears, they are actually not "bears" at all but marsupials.

www.reference.com/article/different-types-koala-bears-f3eb65f251e13056

There are three recognized subspecies of koala bears based on where in Australia they reside. One type of koala is from northern Queensland, one type is from New South Wales and one type is from Victoria.