Animals that prefer to live in groups

Parrots spend the most time with their mate, making their pair connection the most crucial. They have varied degrees of closeness with flockmates.


A wolf pack consists of a mated pair and their under-4-year-old pups. North American packages average 8; in Europe, 5-6. During migrations, wolf packs may briefly unite.


Prairie dogs are rodents found in North American grasslands. Each family group has 1-2 adult females, 1-2 young females, and 1-2 young males.

Prairie Dogs

Honey bees form colonies. A honey bee colony has workers, drones, and a queen. Several thousand worker bees build nests, gather food, and raise young.


Dolphins are found in waters worldwide. They're one of the smartest creatures and quite gregarious. Pods have 2-20 dolphins.


Diverse jellyfish exist. Some are as big as a person and can sting. Large groupings of jellies may be due to water currents, not social organisation.


Red foxes are common in the Northern Hemisphere. Foxes are semi-social, meaning they live in families rather than huge groups.

Red Fox

Deer groups include a dominant male, many females, and young. Males fight over territory and breeding rights with females.


Alligators are the southeastern US's top reptile predator. Springtime is wooing and mating season. Female alligators nest high above the water.


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