As we face the ongoing challenges of COVID, our team of dedicated specialists continue to care for countless animals and plants that depend on us each and every day. Your continued support is critical to the wildlife in our care and vital to endangered species worldwide. It's a what?
Main Navigation Menu
Old Email Flaws Could Let Attackers Mask Their Identities
Submitted by: iamciska. Binturong Photo by tanja van den…. Do note that you It has a thick fur of strong black hair. The binturong, also called a bearcat, is found in South and Southeast Asia -. As with many other members of its genus and family, the Binturong has scent glands it uses to mark trees and foliage. These glands are located under its tail and secrete a musk that is said to smell like popcorn. Binturong newborns have the same delicious smell throughout their bodies for several weeks until their scent glands develop. Quality UK framing. Tom Hiddleston.
YOUR SUPPORT IS VITAL TO OUR FUTURE
What has a face like a cat, a body like a small bear, and a tail like a monkey? It's a binturong, also known as a bearcat. Binturongs have long, low, stocky bodies covered with coarse, shaggy black fur tipped in gray, so they sometimes appear speckled. Long ear tufts protrude from their small, rounded ears. Their faces have slightly lighter fur and stiff, white whiskers that can reach up to 8 inches long. They're robust animals, growing to be feet long double that if you include the tail and between 25 and 50 pounds. Binturongs live in the dense tropical rainforests of Southeast Asia and are not often spotted in the wild. They're currently classified as vulnerable, with populations declining more than 30 percent over the past 30 years.
The occasion was a football game with the University of Kentucky Wildcats, a star UC player named Baehr, a creative cheerleader and a talented cartoonist. During the second half of that hard-fought football game, UC cheerleader Norman "Pat" Lyon, building on the efforts of fullback Leonard K. Cincinnati prevailed, , and the victory was memorialized in a cartoon published on the front page of the student newspaper, the weekly University News, on Nov. The name stuck, but not immediately.