Mountain goats have a thick, white covering of fur for winter camouflage. They have beards to ward against mountain breezes. They'll shed their winter coat when summer arrives.

 Mountain Goats

The Siberian hamster has silky, warm fur that helps it live in chilly environments. In winter, their fur turns white. They hide with the snow to avoid predators.

Siberian hamster

Peary caribou are a Canadian Arctic subspecies. Their robust coats let them survive the extreme cold of their home. Their short, black fur changes to creamy-white in winter for camouflage.

Peary caribou

Arctic foxes inhabit northern North America, Europe, and Asia. Summer grey, winter white. This helps them mix with the cold climate. Their winter coat is thick and white.

Arctic Fox

White yaks have wool, which is different from other animals' fur in texture. Heavy-set animals have long, dense fur that hangs below their bellies. White yaks are native to a Himalayas.

White Yaks

Arctic hares transition from grayish-brown to white in the winter. They mix in with their habitat's snow. They are the largest hare species in North America.

Arctic Hare

The harp seal's name comes from its curved black patch. White puppies have light grey adult fur. White absorbs sunlight and keeps them warm while they blubber. They lose white fur in 3-4 weeks.

Harp seals

Polar bears are the largest terrestrial carnivore in the world. These bears have the strongest bite. They hunt seals and wait at a breathing hole in solitude.

Polar bears

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