tasmanian devil

East Coast Natureworld Nicola works as an independent personal travel counsellor and has vast experience in the travel industry
The disease has almost wiped them out, but a new study suggests these endangered marsupials aren't giving up without a fight.
The marsupial has been decimated by a deadly disease in recent years.
Laughing hyenas really do sound as if they're laughing, the sort of maniacal screeches you get at an executive meeting of your favorite company or organization.
Every summer during the height of Florida's hurricane season, I wonder. I wonder if predictions of tropical quietude or cyclonic upheaval will validate meteorologists' year-to-year models, the computer-generated guesses I've dubbed "Little Big Storms."
They have large flesh-shearing incisor and canine teeth and super-potent jaws with an awesome bite, though not as potent
It was one of the most wonderful and unique starts to an interview ever: Within a minute, Willem was speaking in the incomprehensible babble of the Looney Tunes Tasmanian Devil. And then in Italian. Two of the world's finest languages!
In addition, this may offer an unusual chance to study how human cancers develop, Deakin added. But the mapping carried out
She was the object of a generation of adolescent boys' affections, and now, she'll be the object of a bunch of rabid predators
In the video below, the Tasmanian devil keepers at Syndey, Australia's Taronga Zoo hold the four babies for the first time
Soon, the Tasmanian devil may only exist on episodes of "Looney Tunes." The Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) is endangered
Australia's Taronga Zoo's newest exhibit is a Tasmanian devil breeding center. The center, located in Sydney, opened to aid
Joe Johnston's remake isn't dreadful -- certainly not as awful as the commercials make it look. It's not a good movie, by any stretch -- but it could have been a lot worse.
The HuffPost Green page showcased some wild animal stories this week including scientific studies, animal videos and remarkable
Understanding how Tasmanian devils interact may help limit the spread of a disease that threatens to wipe out the wild population