Nine webbed-footed species

Beavers dam North American rivers. Webbing helps them swim. They may make oil for warm water. 4 feet long and 60 pounds, these beasts.

North American beavers

Capybaras are also called carpinchos. 1.5-foot-tall, 4-foot-long, 75-150-pound. They reside near rainforest lakes, rivers, and ponds. Webbed feet help them swim and navigate mud.


Otters prefer silty or rocky coastal waterways. 4'65" They eat, relax, and groom while riding. They swim and dive with webbed feet and water-repellent fur.

Sea otters

Bullfrogs are aquatic. Warm, shallow lakes, rivers, ponds, or bogs. Long, webbed hind legs make them good swimmers. Their toes lack webbing.

 American bullfrog

Common frog names include grass frog, brown frog, and pond frog. Long and grayish-brown, brown, olive-green, or olive-brown. Frogs with webbed feet can jump and swim.

 Common frog

Most common duck in North America, male Mallards have a green head and golden bill. Females' bills are orange-brown. These ducks can fly, but they float and dive for food.

Mallard duck

North America's only native flamingo. Louisiana and southern Florida, notably the Keys, have them. Flamingos stand one-legged in shallow water.

American flamingo

Trumpeter swans utilise their webbed feet to create swimming currents. Uniquely, they incubate with their webbed feet. Swans' feet keep their eggs warm.

Trumpeter swans

The sphynx's webbing is more apparent than other cats'. Large, hairless toes and body show webbing. Sphynxes inherit hairlessness.

 Sphynx cat’s

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