Test Blog Archive

Whooping Crane

Whooping cranes are known for their loud call which can be heard from several miles/km away. In addition to warning of danger and claiming their territory, male whooping cranes use their whooping call as part of their courting ritual. Their performance also involves flapping their wings up and down and shaking their heads. 

Pileated Woodpecker

Pileated woodpeckers play an important role in keeping the forests they live in healthy by eating wood-boring insects. Woodpeckers are best known for using their beaks in order to dig into tree bark in order to get food, but they also hammer their beaks into wood for communicative purposes. This drumming can be heard from...

Bald Eagle

Bald eagles have excellent eyesight and can see fish up to a mile (1.6km) away. This is very useful for their hunting style. This is very important for their style of hunting. They start out flying up to 10,000 ft (3,048 m) high and then dive down at speeds up to 100 miles (161 km)...

American Crow

Crows are highly intelligent and well adapted to the changes in their environment that were caused by humans. Crows began flocking to cities after noticing that owls, one of their natural enemies, generally avoid them. Crows have made the most of their city habitat by nesting in telephone poles and using traffic in order to...


Walruses are very social animals who communicate with each other through lout bellows and snorts. They live in the Arctic circle and have a lot of blubber on their bodies in order to keep warm in the cold water. Another way they combat the cold is by slowing down their heartbeat, which also allows them...

Sea Otter

Sea otters spend a lot of time floating in the water on their backs and are able to stay in one place in the water by entangling themselves in seaweed. When sea otters want to eat muscles or other food with hard exteriors, they place a rock on their chest and smash whatever they’re planning...

Red Fox

 Red foxes have mobile ears which can adjust to focus their hearing in any direction. This helps them target the locations of their prey. They’re able to communicate with each other through facial expressions, body language, scent, and a range of 28 different sounds.


Narwhals are often called “the unicorns of the sea” because of their long spiral tusk. Scientists don’t know the exact reason for these tusks but they believe that they serve purposes other than fighting. A narwhal’s tusk has a lot of nerves and is covered in small holes that seawater can get into. This has...


Hedgehogs are born with short, soft spikes that lengthen and sharpen as they grow up. These spikes help protect hedgehogs from predators by making them too prickly for other animals to grab or eat. Hedgehogs often add to their defenses by chewing up plants that are poisonous to other animals and then rubbing their saliva...

Harp Seal

Harp seals are also known as “saddlebacks'' because of the saddle shaped markings on their pelts. They spend the majority of their time in the water and are excellent swimmers. They can hold their breath underwater for up to 15 minutes and can dive up to 1,200 feet (370m) deep.

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!

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