Nature-Born Socialites: 9 Animals

Meerkats are mongoose relatives that dwell in burrows. One dominating pair generates most of the young in a meerkat mob. By playing together and grooming, they stay close.

Meerkats

Crows are black or black and grey and huge. Crows are one of the smartest animals, not only birds. Solve puzzles, utilise tools to collect food, play, and recognise humans. Crows eat fruit, nuts, eggs, mice, frogs, and carrion.

 Crows

Guinea baboon groups consist of a dominant male, many females and their offspring, and a subordinate male. Troops are little. Males may utilise facial expressions and movements to woo females.

Guinea Baboon

Springtime is wooing and mating season. Female alligators nest high above the water. Alligators can communicate with one other and other creatures using a variety of vocalisations.

American Alligators 

The dominant male, multiple females, and their young make up deer groups. The male defends his territory and breeding rights with the females from other males. Males have antlers to fight other males, whereas females don't.

Deer

Red foxes are common in the Northern Hemisphere, Africa, and Australia. Foxes are semi-social because they don't live in large groups but in families. Adult males and females mate in winter and have babies in spring.

Red Fox

Jellyfish are varied. They might be as big as a human or as little as a peanut; some sting. But the enormous groupings you can sometimes see these jellies in may be caused by water currents.

Jellyfish

Spotted hyenas dwell in central and southern Africa and are adaptable hunters and scavengers. When hunting, spotted hyenas may hunt alone or in groups of 2 to 5 animals. They're clans

Spotted Hyenas

Pollinators honey bees have three castes in their hive. Each bee is a worker, drone or queen. Each hive has one queen who lays all the eggs. Drones mate with the queen.

Honeybees

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