Animal Give Birth caught on cemera. it is a uniqe video of natur and natural process Anaconda Giving the birth, Elephant giving the birth, Giraffe giving the birth, Sea Lion giving the birth ...
The birth of a baby Panda is captured on camera at a sanctuary in China. Taken From Panda Babies Subscribe to the BBC Earth YouTube channel: http://bit.ly/BB...
Rhino just came charging out like a boss while the panda munched on bamboo. Greatest Rhino birth captured on film since Ace Ventura. 0 replies 0 retweets 18 likes
Confused Zoo Officials Awkwardly Celebrate After Endangered Panda Gives Birth To Healthy Northern White Rhino (theonion.com) submitted 2 months ago by butterflydisses 20 comments
Confused Zoo Officials Awkwardly Celebrate After Endangered Panda Gives Birth To Healthy Northern White Rhino
Sumatran rhinos give birth to one calf at a time, every 3-4 years. Calves are born from October to May, which corresponds with the region's rainy season. Calves gain independence at 16-17 months and may join other juveniles before taking up a solitary lifestyle. Their life span is thought to be similar to other rhinos at around 35-40 years.
WASHINGTON—Hailing the birth as “probably a huge step forward for wildlife preservation,” officials at the Smithsonian’s National Zoo participated in an awkward celebration Tuesday after Xiang Bao, the zoo’s female endangered giant panda, gave birth to Casper, a healthy 73-pound baby northern white rhinoceros.
Rapti, a rhino at Hellabrunn Zoo, went through a 492-day-long gestation period before giving birth to her son Puri on August 31, 2015.
These easily recognizable creatures are native to middle and southern Africa. They are some of the largest land-dwelling mammals in the world, reaching weights of up to 6,000 pounds. Like other rhino species, white rhinos are heavily poached for their horns. Powdered horn is used in traditional Asian medicine, supposedly curing a range of illnesses from fevers to cancer.
The more we know about rhinos, the better we can work to protect them and their future. Our friends on the WWF Facebook page asked us many great questions about these beautiful animals, so we put them to our expert Dr. Joseph Okori, Rhino Programme Manager and a wildlife vet. Here Dr. Okori answers a selection of your questions: