Egypt's vultures consume ostrich eggs. They use stones since their beaks aren't strong enough. Bulgarians use branch tools. These birds use twigs to gather wool.

 Egyptian Vulture

Elephants use tools for many reasons. Small trees and sticks are destroyed to scratch their backs. Only aggressive creatures throw rocks at anything they intend to break.


Crows use tools to get food from hard-to-reach places. Dropping stones into bowls or cups reaches floating food. Crows have exploited locks and puzzles in captivity.


Octopuses that can think on their own. Animals of this species are capable of opening jars in captivity in an attempt to access food and have even been observed escaping while swimming underwater.


Dolphins, one of the sharpest marine mammals, have learnt to utilise tools. Dolphins use rocks primarily. Instead of eggs, dolphins crack oysters and clams with rocks.


Orangutans make tools. Elephants-like scratchers. They create wood and leaf shelters. Orangutans utilise leaf raincoats. They hid in a leaf hole from the rain.


Cute creatures that eat clams must hammer rocks on the shells to open them. Many otters find the perfect pebble and carry it with them.

River Otters

Chimpanzees are tool-users. These animals use tools to eat. They put sticks in termite mounds or ant hills to get delectable insect food. They break nuts and other hard foods with rocks.


Gorillas use sticks to collect termites and ants, like chimpanzees. Instead of using their hands to eat, they'll use sticks. Some gorillas use sticks to gauge water depth before wading in.


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