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Wildlife Monographs Magazine Living Dinos Back Issue

English 0 Reviews   •  English   •   Leisure Interest (Wildlife)
Tyrannosaurus Rex and Triceratops no longer roam the earth but fossil evidence shows that the ancestors of modern reptiles lived alongside the dinosaurs. None of the living reptiles approach the size of dinosaur giants but nonetheless they are equally fascinating with intriguing features habits and lifestyles. Thorny devils dwelling in Australian deserts have a neat way of drinking; life-giving rain or dew on the body is drawn towards the mouth by capillary action. Ferocious crocodiles don’t just use their jaws to bring down huge predators; females also use them to delicately transport their offspring.

Modern reptiles are by no means all predators. On the Galapagos Islands giant tortoises pause to graze as they lumber across volcanic landscapes and land iguanas feast on cactus pads and fruits while marine iguanas move up and down the shore grazing on exposed seaweeds.

Living Dinosaurs looks at the habitat range breeding strategies and conservation initiatives of this fascinating array of animals and showcases some of the many extraordinary reptiles from mini dinosaurs dragons to aquatic snappers.
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Wildlife Monographs

Living Dinos Tyrannosaurus Rex and Triceratops no longer roam the earth but fossil evidence shows that the ancestors of modern reptiles lived alongside the dinosaurs. None of the living reptiles approach the size of dinosaur giants but nonetheless they are equally fascinating with intriguing features habits and lifestyles. Thorny devils dwelling in Australian deserts have a neat way of drinking; life-giving rain or dew on the body is drawn towards the mouth by capillary action. Ferocious crocodiles don’t just use their jaws to bring down huge predators; females also use them to delicately transport their offspring. Modern reptiles are by no means all predators. On the Galapagos Islands giant tortoises pause to graze as they lumber across volcanic landscapes and land iguanas feast on cactus pads and fruits while marine iguanas move up and down the shore grazing on exposed seaweeds. Living Dinosaurs looks at the habitat range breeding strategies and conservation initiatives of this fascinating array of animals and showcases some of the many extraordinary reptiles from mini dinosaurs dragons to aquatic snappers.


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Tyrannosaurus Rex and Triceratops no longer roam the earth but fossil evidence shows that the ancestors of modern reptiles lived alongside the dinosaurs. None of the living reptiles approach the size of dinosaur giants but nonetheless they are equally fascinating with intriguing features habits and lifestyles. Thorny devils dwelling in Australian deserts have a neat way of drinking; life-giving rain or dew on the body is drawn towards the mouth by capillary action. Ferocious crocodiles don’t just use their jaws to bring down huge predators; females also use them to delicately transport their offspring.

Modern reptiles are by no means all predators. On the Galapagos Islands giant tortoises pause to graze as they lumber across volcanic landscapes and land iguanas feast on cactus pads and fruits while marine iguanas move up and down the shore grazing on exposed seaweeds.

Living Dinosaurs looks at the habitat range breeding strategies and conservation initiatives of this fascinating array of animals and showcases some of the many extraordinary reptiles from mini dinosaurs dragons to aquatic snappers.
read more read less
Evans Mitchell Wildlife app contains a series of fabulous, full-color books led by stunning photographic images with fresh, informative and vivid text charting our favourite wildlife animals on their home terrain. The spell binding intimate images captured by some of the worlds premier wildlife photographers breath with vivid insight and a sense of being closer than most of us can ever hope to be. With bright compelling text that successfully combines fascinating information with accessibility, these are books to give as gifts, to treasure and to share across every age from eight to eighty. Here’s a glimpse of some of the worlds increasingly rare and endangered species, captured on camera in their natural habitats. If we aren’t careful they may not be there for much longer , and each volume is also a plea for protection backed by leading campaigners.

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