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List newssporthn's Instagram #Repost @natgeo
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Imagen de @joelsartore | Este #polliantormonday exhibe un kinkajou curioso del parque zoológico del estado de Nueva York. Este polinizador peludo es nativo a central y Suramérica, y es un miembro de la familia de Procyonidae, haciéndole un primo lejano del mapache. El kinkajou tiene tobillos que pueden girar 180 grados, lo que le permite correr muy rápido por los árboles para evadir a los depredadores como el águila arpía. El kinkajou se conoce a menudo como el "oso de miel" debido a su costumbre de asaltar colmenas para su miel, para gran consternación de las abejas. Su piel corta y gruesa es una protección natural contra las picaduras de abejas enojadas. Cuando no incursiona en colmenas, su lengua de cinco pulgadas le permite sumergirse fácilmente en las flores de árboles frutales en la selva tropical. Esta lengua larga junto con un diente dulce insaciable hace el kinkajou un polinizador valioso para muchas frutas y flores en la selva tropical. Aunque clasificado básicamente como un carnívoro, el kinkajou irá de flor en flor, bebiendo néctar, y extendiendo el polen en su piel hasta el siguiente sabroso bocadillo. Ahora que es un diente muy práctico!
Para ver otra imagen de este kinkajou echa un vistazo a @joelsartore!
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#NOTAPET #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether 1611757363887144102_6091801127

#repost@natgeo · · · Imagen de @joelsartore | Este #polliantormondayexhibe un kinkajou curioso del parque zoológico del estado de Nueva York. Este polinizador peludo es nativo a central y Suramérica, y es un miembro de la familia de Procyonidae, haciéndole un primo lejano del mapache. El kinkajou tiene tobillos que pueden girar 180 grados, lo que le permite correr muy rápido por los árboles para evadir a los depredadores como el águila arpía. El kinkajou se conoce a menudo como el "oso de miel" debido a su costumbre de asaltar colmenas para su miel, para gran consternación de las abejas. Su piel corta y gruesa es una protección natural contra las picaduras de abejas enojadas. Cuando no incursiona en colmenas, su lengua de cinco pulgadas le permite sumergirse fácilmente en las flores de árboles frutales en la selva tropical. Esta lengua larga junto con un diente dulce insaciable hace el kinkajou un polinizador valioso para muchas frutas y flores en la selva tropical. Aunque clasificado básicamente como un carnívoro, el kinkajou irá de flor en flor, bebiendo néctar, y extendiendo el polen en su piel hasta el siguiente sabroso bocadillo. Ahora que es un diente muy práctico! Para ver otra imagen de este kinkajou echa un vistazo a @joelsartore! . . #notapet #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether

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List pauphotx's Instagram Buitre leonado  1611742652029964104_6057734345

Buitre leonado

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List luisserrano's Instagram #repost from @natgeo 
Image by @joelsartore | This #pollinatormonday showcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth!
To see another image of this kinkajou check out @joelsartore!
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#NOTAPET #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether
Reposted in @gridsapp 1611712624318377584_8653261

#repostfrom @natgeo Image by @joelsartore | This #pollinatormondayshowcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth! To see another image of this kinkajou check out @joelsartore! . . #notapet #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether Reposted in @gridsapp

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List natgeo's Instagram Image by @joelsartore | This #pollinatormonday showcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth!
To see another image of this kinkajou check out @joelsartore!
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#NOTAPET #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether 1611703472691762542_787132

Image by @joelsartore | This #pollinatormondayshowcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth! To see another image of this kinkajou check out @joelsartore! . . #notapet #kinkajou #madagascar #cuteanimals #natgeo #photoark #savetogether

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List samph0t0g_hk's Instagram This photo is taken in HongKong, one of the most crowded and rapid growing city. Sometimes we need to take a rest in this stressful world. Like this undisturbed dragonfly, resting in a noisy city. We should sometimes take a breath and feel beauty around us! #hkph0t0g 
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Credits to : @samph0t0g_hk
Use the hasthtag to be featured!
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#insects #insect #bug #bugs #bugslife #macro #closeup #nature #animals #animals #instanature #instagood #macrogardener #macrophotography #creature #creatures #macro_creature_feature #photooftheday #wildlife #photoark #earth #naturelover #lovenature #ig_macro_clicks #cannon #hongkong # #savetogether #ig_monumentalworld_macro 1611706304384324119_5642165290

This photo is taken in HongKong, one of the most crowded and rapid growing city. Sometimes we need to take a rest in this stressful world. Like this undisturbed dragonfly, resting in a noisy city. We should sometimes take a breath and feel beauty around us! #hkph0t0g ~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ✔✔✔ . Credits to : @samph0t0g_hk Use the hasthtag to be featured! . . . . . . #insects #insect #bug #bugs #bugslife #macro #closeup #nature #animals #animals #instanature #instagood #macrogardener #macrophotography #creature #creatures #macro_creature_feature #photooftheday #wildlife #photoark #earth #naturelover #lovenature #ig_macro_clicks #cannon #hongkong # #savetogether #ig_monumentalworld_macro

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List heraragu's Instagram 킨가주너구리
This #polliantormonday showcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth!
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#pollinatorhero #cuteanimals #NOTAPET #honeybear #wildlifephotography #nature #animalfacts #kinkajou #adorable #natgeo #photoark #savetogether #늦기전에 #함께지켜요 #용산전쟁기념관 #20171110 #내셔널지오그래픽특별전 
#nationalgeographic 1611701836032986894_253924650

킨가주너구리 This #polliantormondayshowcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth! . . #pollinatorhero #cuteanimals #notapet #honeybear #wildlifephotography #nature #animalfacts #kinkajou #adorable #natgeo #photoark #savetogether #늦기전에 #함께지켜요 #용산전쟁기념관 #20171110 #내셔널지오그래픽특별전 #nationalgeographic

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List joelsartore's Instagram This #pollinatormonday showcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth!
To see another image of this kinkajou, check out @natgeo.
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#pollinatorhero #cuteanimals #NOTAPET #honeybear #wildlifephotography #nature #animalfacts #kinkajou #adorable #natgeo #photoark #savetogether 1611695949779819354_225429667

This #pollinatormondayshowcases a curious kinkajou from the New York State Zoo. This furry pollinator is native to Central and South America, and is a member of the Procyonidae family, making it a distant cousin of the Raccoon. The kinkajou has ankles that can rotate 180 degrees which allows it to run very quickly down trees to evade predators like the harpy eagle. The kinkajou is often known as the “honey bear” due to its habit of raiding beehives for their honey, much to the dismay of the bees. Its short, coarse fur is natural protection against angry bee stings. When not raiding hives, its five-inch tongue allows it to easily dip into the flowers of fruit-bearing trees in the rain forest. This long tongue coupled with an insatiable sweet tooth makes the kinkajou a valuable pollinator for many fruits and flowers in the rain forest. Though classified basically as a carnivore, the kinkajou will go from flower to flower, drinking nectar, and spreading the pollen on its fur to the next tasty snack. Now that’s a handy sweet tooth! To see another image of this kinkajou, check out @natgeo. . . #pollinatorhero #cuteanimals #notapet #honeybear #wildlifephotography #nature #animalfacts #kinkajou #adorable #natgeo #photoark #savetogether

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List iqbalgibran's Instagram Our hope is that people will look these creatures in the eyes, and be inspired to care, while there is still time.

#PhotoArk 1611558849374792566_38535048

Our hope is that people will look these creatures in the eyes, and be inspired to care, while there is still time. #PhotoArk

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List markbellhatter's Instagram - Puffins
@Regrann from @joelsartore -  This handsome bird photographed at @theomahazoo is a tufted puffin, a seabird native to the North Pacific Ocean. During breeding season, these birds’ bills turn from a dull red to a vibrant orange and they develop their distinctive golden feather tufts. Tufted puffins are excellent flyers, capable of reaching 40 mph (64 kph) and beating their wings 300-400 times per minute. They are also remarkable swimmers. To catch fish, tufted puffins dive as deep as 80 feet (24 meters) and use their hooked beaks to hold multiple fish at once.
#tuftedpuffin #seabirds #birds #handsome #biodiversity #animalfacts #wildlife #nature #wildlifephotography #natgeo #savetogether #photoark - #regrann 1611478313241796344_1651729011

- Puffins @Regrann from @joelsartore - This handsome bird photographed at @theomahazoo is a tufted puffin, a seabird native to the North Pacific Ocean. During breeding season, these birds’ bills turn from a dull red to a vibrant orange and they develop their distinctive golden feather tufts. Tufted puffins are excellent flyers, capable of reaching 40 mph (64 kph) and beating their wings 300-400 times per minute. They are also remarkable swimmers. To catch fish, tufted puffins dive as deep as 80 feet (24 meters) and use their hooked beaks to hold multiple fish at once. #tuftedpuffin #seabirds #birds #handsome #biodiversity #animalfacts #wildlife #nature #wildlifephotography #natgeo #savetogether #photoark - #regrann

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