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Archive by tag: Habitat PreservationReturn
From an early age, sloths—those charming animals seen in treetops—set out on an intriguing journey towards self-reliance. One essential and fascinating part of the life cycle of sloths is the age at which they split from their moms.
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In the green lands of the Americas, loud howls go through the trees, showing the fascinating howler monkeys (Alouatta palliata). They are known for the noise that travels in the forests. Let's look at their body to see why they can make loud sounds.
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As you may know, four main monkey species live in Costa Rica: the howler monkey (Alouatta palliata), the white-faced capuchin (Cebus capucinus), the squirrel monkey (Saimiri oerstedii), and the Geoffroy's spider monkey (Ateles geoffroyi). Habitat sharing by these animals frequently results in a variety of competitive interactions.
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Hundreds of howler monkeys and other animal species have been found dead on forest floors in several Central American nations. Why is that? Because of the high temperatures. This article will explore the potential causes and our part in it.
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The power lines that run through Costa Rica are hazardous to the animals that live there, especially the monkeys. The number of wildlife electrocuted is going up because of more development and more overlap between human places and natural animal habitats. This has a big effect on efforts to protect heritage. Only this year, 24 animals of different species (mostly sloths and monkeys) arrived electrocuted at the center from January 2024 to the end of April.
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The white-faced monkey, also known as the capuchin, is an essential species in Costa Rica's rainforest. But cutting down trees is becoming a bigger problem for the future of this species. Because of these things
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In Central and South America's deep rainforests, spider monkeys’ dwell in the tree crowns where various plants and animals can be found. Their influence on shaping these ecosystems' development is considerable but sometimes needs to receive more recognition. These mammals represent highly successful species of seed dispersers, essential for maintaining biodiversity and recovering new generations in many parts of the ecosystem. Spider monkeys play a vital role in seed dispersion; thus, t...
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The fact that monkeys live there shows that the environment is healthy, and that Costa Rica's lush, animal-filled landscapes are beautiful. But these cute primates' environments are getting more and more broken up because of things people do, like building cities and cutting down trees. Creating and maintaining biological corridors are now important ways to protect Costa Rica's monkey population for the future. We need to understand how important these corridors are for the survival ...
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White-faced capuchin monkeys are found in the tropical rainforests of Central and South America, where they live among thick vegetation and hanging vines. Still, their biological traits, as well as behavioral aspects, have inspired researchers for a long time due to their intellectual vocalizations and sophisticated communicative manners. Discoveries from recent investigations illuminate some intriguing patterns in how these monkeys communicate within themselves and with other species of their k...
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In the green jungles of South America, a chorus of loud howls travel deep into the distance, marking their territory and communicating with other troop members. Known for their spectacular howls and robust appearance, these monkeys are undoubtedly charismatic animals that capture our fascination, yet they also form an integral part of ecosystems within their natural ranges. Their role in these habitats is closely tied to their dietary preferences and dependent on their home environment.
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