Mountain Lions

Mountain lions are swift, muscular, and good jumpers. 200-pounders can jump 15 feet up a tree and 18 feet from a sitting position. Big cats may jump 45 feet when rushing. Deer, coyotes, raccoons, or elk are easy prey.

Red Kangaroo

A male red kangaroo can weigh 200 pounds and stand 5 feet tall. They can jump 30 feet and reach 11 feet with their muscular hind legs. Large creatures just hop like kangaroos.


It's incredible to see marine animals in mid-air. They use this behaviour for aquatic navigation and hunting. It is possible for some species to scale heights of 15–30 feet. Dolphins may jump alongside boats while swimming at speeds of up to 25 mph.

Brown Hares

The average distance a brown hare can jump is 18 feet. They have a top speed of 45 mph and are champion boxers. During mating season, female hares would battle males by standing on their hind legs.


Grasshopper hind legs can leap 20 times their body length. They jump to avoid danger and gain flight speed. A knee cuticle stores energy and launches them forward.

Tree Frogs

Tree frogs move via leg tendons. Unsurprisingly, they have weak legs. Their muscles shorten and send energy to their tendons. After jumping, the frog's tendon rebounds. 5ft tree frogs.

Jumping Spiders

The 0.08 to 0.87-inch-long insects can jump 6.3 inches. They jump to avoid or capture danger. These spiders hunt by stalking and leaping. Before jumping, they spun silk to stabilise landings.


Gazelle, an antelope, jumps well. They jump 10 feet. These creatures jump with arched backs and rigid legs, called stotting or pronking. When threatened, they stot before bolting.

Mountain Goats

Mountain Goats can jump 12 feet in a single leap. They jump from cliff to cliff. They can climb 60-degree cliffs. They use the hard outer shell of their hooves to climb ledges.

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