Test Blog Archive

Golden-Crowned Flying Fox

Golden Crowned Flying Foxes roost in trees, usually on the edges of cliffs or steep hills. They’re mostly nocturnal, but will sometimes mate, fight, or groom themselves during the day. The majority of their diet comes from figs and they play an important role in distributing fruit seeds throughout their ecosystem.

Fire-Bellied Toad

Fire-Bellied Toads’ names come from their bright red, orange, or yellow undersides with spots of black. Their skin secretes a substance that irritates the eyes and mouths of any predators who come into contact with it. When confronted by a predator, they display their belly as a warning of their poisonous skin.

Bornean Orang-utan

Bornean orang-utans are highly intelligent and have been observed using tools and distinct cultural patterns. They’re the second largest ape after the gorilla and the largest living tree-dwelling animal. Bornean orang-utans build nests to rest in at night. Some use leaves to make extra features like waterproof roofs and comfort items that function as pillows...


Gibbons are quick and agile in trees and able to swing through treetops at up to 35 miles per hour. This is in part due to their uncommonly long arms. When they walk upright they hold their arms above their heads for balance. 


Hornbills are known for being very noisy and having a wide range of cackles, calls, and bellows. They’re very social and gather in flocks of up to 100 birds. They typically forage for food in small groups or pairs and preen each other often.

Giant Panda

Unlike other bears, pandas can't store fat and therefore do not hibernate. Instead, giant pandas spend 10-15 hours eating every day. While older pandas spend most of their time eating and sleeping, younger pandas are quite playful. They play with each other, tumble around, and climb.

Fishing Cat

Fishing cats are excellent swimmers and spend most of their lives in areas close to the water. They have short flattened tails which they use to steer through the water. They’re very territorial and claim spaces up to 8.5 square miles (22 square kilometers) as their homes. 

Common Crane

Small write up of each animal: Cranes are extremely strong flyers and are able to reach heights of 16,000-26,000 ft (4,900-8,000 meters). They’re fairly social and travel in flocks of up to 400 during migration. Common cranes have lifelong monogamous partnerships and have elaborate mating dances.

Crab-eating Macaque

Crab-Eating Macaques are very playful and socially active, and have a long history of friendly relationships with humans. They live in female dominated societies with very defined social hierarchies. Macaques utilize bonding activities in order to maintain social order. Grooming is a very important part of their courtship, bonding, and conflict resolution practices.


Cockatoos are very loyal, caring, and playful. They’re very social animals that live in large flocks and form close bonds with their mates. Cockatoos are extremely intelligent and have shown to be able to create tools out of sticks and solve puzzles.

Letter from Haibu

Welcome to the wide world of me, Haibu! I’m so happy you found your way to my site - it’s always fun meeting new people. In fact, I’ve met a lot of new people in the past couple of years.

My best friend, Kanuux and I met on my crazy adventure in New York. He’s technically a seal but he’s a person in my mind. That might be because I can speak to animals like they’re people.

I met pretty much all the orphans at the Barrington House Orphanage in New York City but grew very close with Scotty, Olli, and Zeek. They’re always up for helping me help the animals but that’s only part of why I love them with my whole heart. They’re funny, courageous, empathetic, and my goodness I just appreciate them so much.

They helped me rescue Wiz, Eron, Bishop, and a bunch of other animals from a trafficking ship so now all of those animals are our friends too!

The connections that I have with my friends, both the animal and human kind, have helped me see the world with fresh eyes. I’ve seen the unique struggles and pain they’ve been through without losing love or hope in their hearts. I know that humans are all capable of love and getting along if we just take the time to listen to each other without judgment.

Everyone has a story, and everyone should feel safe sharing it. My friendships have shown me the potential our world has and that’s what I strive to make happen in my lifetime – animals and humans are meant to thrive together.

I hope we can be friends too and you can help me make this world a better place. If you haven’t checked out the world with all the fun animal content on the home page yet, get on it!

Animal Types







Animal Regions






South America

North America