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Many animal lovers don't realize that there are lot of animals which lay eggs. Some people stereotype egg laying animals to birds only. But here is a complete list of animals which lay eggs.


Some of the animals known to lay eggs include birds like the ostrich, humming bird, eagle, the king fisher, reptiles like the crocodile, turtles, Iguana Lizard and other lizards, fishes like Siamese Fighters, Piranhas, and chichlids.


Egg laying was an evolutionary change to ensure survival of the offspring. Only 2,000 of the 10,000 modern species of lizards and snakes have live births, while the rest lay eggs. Sea turtles lay eggs. While the male and female mate at sea, the female comes ashore to lay her eggs, normally at high tide.


Animals that lay eggs are known as oviparous animals and include fish, birds, reptiles and insects. These types of animals have little to no other development within the mother. Mammals that lay eggs instead of giving birth are known as monotremes. Animals that lay eggs are known as oviparous animals and include fish, birds, reptiles and insects.


Female platypus can lay two eggs at a time while an echidna can lay only one egg at a time. There are many other differences in their body structure, feeding habits, diet and so on. Do you know about any other egg laying mammal? If yes, then let us know so that we can add in our list of Egg laying Mammals.


It's very rare for warm-blooded mammals to lay eggs. Only five such animals exist, including the duck-billed platypus and four different types of spiny anteaters in the echidna family. These fur-covered egg-laying creatures, known as "monotremes," are so scarce, they're only found in Australia and parts of Africa. ...


Many different species have live births, from insects to fish to reptiles to mammals. And a few mammals lay eggs in nests, hatch and nurse their babies, while others lay an egg then place it into a pouch on it’s mother’s body where it is hatched a...


Many animal groups have some species that lay eggs and others that birth live young, including fish, amphibians, and yes, even mammals, says Whit Gibbons, evolutionary biologist at the University ...


The egg is the organic vessel containing the zygote in which an embryo develops until it can survive on its own; at which point the animal hatches. An egg results from fertilization of an egg cell. Most arthropods, vertebrates (excluding mammals), and mollusks lay eggs, although some, such as scorpions do not.


Biologically hatching eggs is very common in some animals but the very true fact is that very few of us have ever seen this process in front of us. Various animals in this world lay eggs and from that the new born baby comes out by hatching.