Animals we bet you have never seen before

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1) Liger ( Male Lion + Female Tiger):

The Liger is a hybrid cross between a male lion and a female tiger, thus both its parents are from the Panthera genus, but from different species. Ligers are the biggest of all the big cats, growing to almost the lion and tigers combined size.

2)Jaglion (Male Jaguar + Female Lion):

A rare combination. These photos are of Jahzara and Tsunami, born at Ontario, Canada’s, Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary.

3) Leopon (Male Leopard + Female Lion):

These beautiful animals have only ever produced in captivity.

4) Tigon:(Male Tiger + Female Lion):

Tigons are a much more rare hybrid animal than ligers. Tigons more closely resemble their tiger fathers than ligers do their tiger mothers. Tigons have spots and stripes and are usually deep orange in color with white bellies. They can produce lion roars and tiger growls.

5)Grolar Bear: (Polar Bear + Brown Bear):

A grizzly–polar bear hybrid is a rare ursid hybrid that has occurred both in captivity and in the wild.

6) Coywolf:(Coyote +Wolf):

Coyotes and eastern wolves only diverged some 150-300,000 years ago, and the two are able to produce offspring. The resulting Coywolves share many behavioral characteristics, and are between the coyote and wolf in size.

7) Zebroids:

Darwin was one of the first to mention the Zebroid, an unruly animal that is hard to tame, and is more aggressive than a horse.

8) Eastern long-necked turtle:

These Australian turtles are half turtle, half snake. They use their necks, which they tuck sideways into their shells rather than withdrawing like most turtles, to quickly strike at passing prey.

9) Wholphin:(Male False Killer Whale + Female Bottlenose Dolphin):

False killer whales actually come from the same family as dolphins, but despite this, they are extremely rare. Only one wholphin exists in captivity.

10) Fregatidae:

Frigatebirds are a family of seabirds called Fregatidae which are found across all tropical and subtropical oceans. The five extant species are classified in a single genus.

11) Purple Atelopus:

Almost too bright to be real, these toads are a member of the colorful Atelopus family and were just recently discovered in 2007 in Suriname, a small country in South America.

12) The Ocean Sunfish:

It is the Largest Bony Fish in the World.

13) Sunda colugo:

Also known as the Sunda flying lemur, these big-eyed primates live in Southeast Asia and spend their time gliding between trees.

14) Narrow-headed softshell turtle:

Growing up to 45 inches long, these unusual turtles are found in southern Asia. They bury themselves in sandy and shoot their heads up to grab prey as it passes by.

15) Blanket octopus:

These animals are even stranger than they look. The six-foot-long females display a stunning webbing between their tentacles, which trails behind them like a cape. But the males are only a few centimeters long (yes, you read that right). When the male finds a female he likes, one of his arms breaks off and crawls inside her to deposit sperm. Then he probably dies.

16) Golden snub-nosed monkey:

This monkey’s heavy coat helps it survive the cold mountain climate of central China. They’re endangered due to habitat loss and poaching for fur, meat and use in traditional medicine.

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