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Water Life
Under The Sea / Raven Symone The seaweed is always greener / In somebody else...


Boomslang (Dispholidus typus)
By: C.M.Shorter
The Boomslang Snake is a rather large, highly poisonous tree dwelling snake found throughout sub-Saharan Africa. Boomslangs are greenish to brown or even black in color. These coloring variations are the greatest of any other snakes in their Afrotropic regional habitat. It is the adult females that are usually brown in color, with males a light green color often with black or blue highlights outlining the edges of their scales. This snake is a one deadly animal because of its preference for aerial positioning in tree top and shrub cover. Hard to see in the thick forested cover of the savanna, ...
Rate:  (3.4)
Northern Right Whale (Eubalaena glacialis)
Order: Cetacea, Family: Balaenidae
A large, blackish whale with the following features: no dorsal fin; head huge, about one-fourth of total length; baleen (whalebone) about 2 m long, 30 cm wide, and between 200 and 250 in number on each side of mouth; closure of mouth highly arched; no furrows on the throat; prominent, large, wartlike areas (called bonnets), the one near tip of snout largest. Total length of adults, 14-17 m; weight, 20-30 metric tons.
Rate:  (3.4)
Location: Whales Breeds
Kiger Mustang
Kiger Mesteño
For decades it was largely accepted that the Spanish bloodlines from which the Mustangs of the American west had descended were either lost or very diluted in the current day Mustangs. However, some people speculated that there might be isolated herds of horses which would still have a strong Spanish influence. In 1977, a herd of mustangs which appeared to be largely of Spanish descent were brought in from the remote and rugged Beaty Butte region in Lake County, Oregon. The animals were uniformly of a dun coloration, ranging from brown-dun to nearly white. All had dorsal stripes and zebra stri...
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Location: Horses & Ponies
Northern Right Whale (Eubalaena glacialis Borowski)
Order: Cetacea, Family: Balaenidae
Right whales are primarily solitary animals, although sometimes they are found in pairs. The growths, or callosities, on their head are distinctive enough to identify individuals. They move slowly through the water with their mouth partially agape, straining plankton with their baleen plates. Only about three hundred to six hundred of them still exist because of overhunting for centuries for their oil, meat, and baleen (whalebone). Their common name stems from their being the "right" whale to hunt: They were among the most valuable of whales; they swim slowly, close to shore; and...
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Location: Whales Breeds


Total results: 4