8 Animals and their Footprints

8 Animals and their Footprints

Recognize the most imprint of animals in the world. We’ve got the love for old travel posters, ones advertising everything from the splendors of exotic places to the natural wonders closer to home. It comes as a small surprise that the picture format has had a small resurgence.

The most recent journey into our inbox was made by, fittingly enough, the travel firm Expedia.

They include a fun twist by enticing visitors to climes with a lesson in animals and wildlife tracking — with a few details about the creatures also.

I’m not positive if viewing the paw print of a panda.

On a poster is enough to inspire buying plane tickets but it’s cute –, and now you know what a panda paw print appears like!

Also, it is fascinating to learn what the different national animals of the various countries are.

China: Giant Panda

China - Giant Panda
© Expedia.ca

This cuddly but antisocial national treasure spends the majority of its time eating, resting, or searching for more food.

They can be seen to great bamboo forests on mountain slopes that were humid and higher.

Turkey: Gray Wolf

Turkey-Gray Wolf
© Expedia.ca

They have an elaborate communication system, so in case you spot their tracks you might hear them crying.

They are more active at dusk and dawn, so keep ears and your eyes.

India: Bengal Tiger

India-Bengal Tiger
© Expedia.ca

These solitary tigers sit proudly on top of the food chain in the wild.

Their stripes help them mask them while pursuing their prey but do not worry, despite their reputation, they avoid humans.

Afghanistan: Snow Leopard

Afghanistan-Snow Leopard
© Expedia.ca

Their thick fur patterned with dark stains is the best camouflage for the elusive snow leopard.

They are hard to spot and adapted to the barren landscapes of the Himalayas.

They are most active at dusk and dawn, so keep your eyes peeled.

Indonesia: Komodo Dragon

Indonesia-Komodo Dragon
© Expedia.ca

The planet’s biggest living lizards are seen on the tropical islands of central Indonesia.

They can grow to 10 feet long and till 1912, the world thought they were mythical, so ancient was their look.

New Zealand: Kiwi

New Zealand-Kiwi
© Expedia.ca

This curious and unique bird has gone pear-shaped.

They can not fly, but they do have a superb sense of smell, which they use to forage for their diet of grubs, worms, bugs, seeds, and berries.

Australia: Red Kangaroo

Australia-Red Kangaroo
© Expedia.ca

Commonly spotted in deserts and open grasslands.

The world’s largest marsupial could be viewed hopping along at high speed in their strong hind legs.

Do not expect if you are on foot, however, to maintain; a kangaroo can reach speeds of 35 mph.

Chile: Huemul

Chile-Huemul
© Expedia.ca

The huemul deer is the primary animal of Chile.

Hard to spot, they favor solitude and live either completely alone or in groups of no more than 2 or 3.

However, our stocky friend can sometimes be spotted joyfully leaping through the Andes.

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