zamknij [x]
do:

Mały kangurek w torbie matki (10)

EN_01372858_0001 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0002 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0003 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0004 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0005 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0006 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0007 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0008 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0009 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
EN_01372858_0010 COV
Keepers at Chester Zoo are celebrating the birth of the zoo???s first dusky pademelon ??" a rare ???miniature kangaroo??? from Indonesia. The adorable joey has just started to peek out from the pouch of first-time mum Styx after being born earlier in the spring. Dusky pademelons, also known as dusky wallabies, are small, hopping marsupials found in forests on the island of New Guinea, as well as some neighbouring islands. Infants are born 30 days after mating and then continue to grow inside their mother???s pouches until they fully emerge at around seven months. Dave White, Team Manager of the zoo???s Twilight team, said: ??sJust like kangaroos and other marsupials, newborn dusky pademelons will climb up to the safety of mum???s pouch to nurse when they are merely the size of jellybeans. It???s in that pouch that they receive all of the nourishment and protection they need as they develop, right up to the moment they are old enough to begin exploring the outside world for themselves. ??sThe joey here ??" the first to ever be born at the zoo - has just started to peek out from mum Styx???s pouch. She???s a first time mum and it???s really lovely to see her hopping around with her new baby. An adult dusky pademelon???s pouch has a powerful muscle to prevent the joey from falling out, but it won???t be too long until it???s ready to fully emerge and start hopping around on its own two feet. That???s when we???ll discover whether it???s a boy or a girl and choose its name.??? The dusky pademelon is listed as vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN). Its population is estimated to have declined by 30% in the last 15-20 years, largely due to trapping, hunting and habitat loss. Experts from the IUCN say that close monitoring of the species is needed to ensure the continued health and survival of the dusky pademelon in New Guinea. Tim Rowlands, the zoo???s Curator of Mammals, added: ??sRelatively little is known
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL C
Rocznice 2018 Na wyłączność