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Howler in the Tamarinds
Howler in the Tamarinds
Earth's loudest terrestrial animal, the deep guttural call of the Howler Monkey can be heard up to 3 miles away. It is used to locate other troop members, to warn of predators, and as seen here, as a territorial display to ward off other competing males. The only folivores of the new world monkey species, their diet consists of a majority of foliage, supplemented by a variety fruits and flowers.
Approaching Black Bear
Baby Seal
Bee Feeding on Aloe Flower
Begging Coatis
Blue-Faced Honeyeater
Breaching Orca & Kayakers
California Sea Lions
Channel Islands Fox & Pup
Curious Seal
Desert Bighorn Sheep Feeding
Desert Iguana
Echidna Exploring
Echidna Foraging
Echidna Walking
Elk Portrait
Elk Reflexion
Female Anna's Hummingbird
Female Kangaroo
Fire Belly Newt
Flaming Galahs
Gannet in Flight
Goanna in Leaves
Grizzly Walking
Hawk in Flight
Horney Toad
Howler in the Tamarinds
Jack Rabbit
Koala Munching
Koala Profile
Koala Walking
Last Arribada
Long Tailed Weasel
Long Tailed Weasel
Morning Halo
Moro Bay Otters
Muriwai Gannet Colony
Native Wood Pigeon (kererū)
Olympic Chipmunk
Orca Fin
Oregon Red Striped Garter Snake
Ospey & Nest
Pacific White Sided Dolphins
Pismo Beach Monarchs
Point Dume Gray Whale Tail
Precious Drops
Pukako (Swamp Hen)
Red-Eyed Tree Frog
Resting Seal
Roosevelt Elk
Rufous-Tailed Jacamar
San Juan Island Fox
Sand & Spray
Sea Elephant
Shag in Lillies
Sitting Bull
Snail in Sunlight
Sneaky Marmot
Starfish Mob
Takahe Group
Takahe Portrait
Tawny Frogmouth
The Cassowary
The Infamous Banana Slug
The Kokako (endangered)
The Tui
Thirsty Moose
Three Deer
Tiger Snake
Tiger Snake Tail
Tree Frog
Troop of Kangaroos Jumping
Violet Sabrewing Hummingbird
Water Dragon
Western Pond Turtle
White Egret
Willets in Flight

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