Cassowaries

Casques are horn-like structures of dangerous cassowaries. Cassowaries are dangerous. Since they attack without provocation, biologists can't study them. The purpose of female Cassowaries' greater horns is unknown.

Rhino-horned Lizard

Looking at the Rhino-horned Lizard makes its name clear. Rhino-horned Lizards have a horn on their nose. They're little, arboreal lizards that move slowly in the trees.

Rhinoceros

Rhinoceros is perhaps the first horned animal that springs to mind. Most Rhinos have two horns, however the Indian Rhinoceros has one solitary horn that can grow to nearly 3ft long.

Rhinoceros beetles

Rhinoceros beetles are named for their enormous horns. Some Rhinoceros beetles grow up to 6 inches, making them one of the world's largest insect species.Rhinoceros beetles can lift 850 times their weight.

 Horned Silkworm

Horned Silkworms become Silkworm Moths. Before becoming a moth, Horned Silkworm is green. Horned Silkworms are 3 inches long. The Horned Silkworm's horn is on its back, not its face or head.

Deer

Some deer are born with one antler, giving them a unicorn-like appearance. Italy's Roe deer has a single horn. Most deer have two horns or antlers, therefore this solitary horn is likely hereditary.

Addax

The addax's coat varies from gray-brown in winter to white or blonde in summer. The addax, which is nearly extinct, has the world's largest horns. Males and females have 1 to 2 looping horns.

Elk

Male elk produce antlers, which can grow 1 inch each day. They can grow to 48 inches long and 40 pounds each antler. Male elks use their antlers to wrestle during mating season.

Moose

The moose is one of the creatures with the greatest horns in the world. Only male moose produce antlers, which grow in a twig-like shape. Antlers grow from the head's centre and curve upward and outward.

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