Honey Bee

Honey bees pollinate several plants. Honey bees are cold-blooded. Bees vibrate to generate heat, warming the hive. They flap their wings in summer to cool the colony.


There is no such thing as a warm-blooded snake; nonetheless, the boa and python families are among the most numerous species on the planet.


Cold-blooded dragonflies bathe in the sun to warm up. These clever animals can alter their internal temperature without the sun. When the sun isn't out, dragonflies shiver to warm up their wing muscles.

 Komodo dragons

These lizards' poisonous bite kills prey. This toxin inhibits blood clotting, causing blood loss and shock. These cold-blooded creatures have attacked humans in the wild and in captivity.


The Japanese Giant Salamander is the largest salamander at 6 feet long and 140 pounds. Salamanders are amphibians and cold-blooded. Salamanders have tails and teeth, unlike frogs.


Frogs are moist and smooth, while toads are dry and rough. Frogs have long rear legs, slender bodies, and webbed toes. Toads have non-webbed toes and shorter hind legs.


Wild alligators number 5 million. They inhabit southeast wetlands, marshes, and lakes. Their snouts are round and wide, while crocodiles' are pointed and longer. 


Turtles or tortoises are ancient reptiles. All are cold-blooded, despite stature and appearance. Some turtle species let environmental temperature determine if an egg is female or male.


Large, vicious crocodiles. Cold-blooded creatures bask in the sun to warm up. If they don't, their body temperature will drop, affecting their health.

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