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Joseph Brooks
Joseph Brooks • 1 year ago

Nilgiri/Lion tailed langur (Trachypithecus johnii).

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Francois langur (Trachypithecus francoisi)

The Yannan snub-nosed monkey, a very rare weirdly nosed monkey from China that they didn't "discover" until the 1990s. It's diet consists of lichen which takes 10-15 years to recover which means they have to wander over a very large range. They also are the primate that lives at the highest elevation, except for man.

purple faced langur (Trachypithecus vetulus)

Gray langurs are large and fairly terrestrial, inhabiting forest, open lightly wooded habitats, and urban areas. Their diet that depends highly on what is currently in season and abundant. Insects and evergreen leaves are eaten when others foods are less abundant and bark is only eaten when there is no other food available. The Gray Langur’s diet is high in strychnine, which can be harmful to animals. Therefore it will commonly ingest the gum of the Sterculia urens to counteract the effects.

white headed langur (Trachypithecus poliocephalus)

Verreaux’s sifaka (Propithecus verreauxi) mother and baby on the ground. All lemurs are endemic to Madagascar, where they evolved in isolation from other primates after Madagascar became geographically isolated from Africa. Many lemur species are becoming increasingly rare due to habitat destruction. This lemur feeds mainly on leaves, as well as fruit, bark and flowers. On the ground, it moves by hopping in a bipedal fashion. The female rears a single baby.

The Japanese macaque (Macaca fuscata), is a terrestrial Old World monkey species native to Japan. It is also sometimes known as the snow monkey because it lives in areas where snow covers the ground for months each year — no primate, with the exception of humans, is more northern-living, nor lives in a colder climate. Individuals have brown-grey fur, red faces, and short tails. There are two subspecies.

Tufted Capuchin (Sapajus apella)

The Indian Flying Fox (Pteropus giganteus) roosts in large colonies of hundreds to thousands of individuals on large trees in rural and urban areas, close to agricultural fields, ponds and by the side of roads Also known as the greater Indian fruit bat, it lives in mainly forests. It feeds on a wide variety of fruits and flowers, both wild and cultivated. It travels long distances, up to 150 km to and from its roost, a night in search of fleshy berries.