These beautiful creatures know how to chirp, eat fruits and make friends with monkeys

When you see such a cat, you might think that it is a cub of a puma.

Jaguarundi looks like a little PUMA, only much more friendly and completely non-impudent in food.

Seeing such a cat somewhere in the forest among the grass, one would think that it was a cub of pumas or an overgrown marten. Jaguarundi is the size of an ordinary domestic cat, but at the same time, it is much longer and more flexible.

These cats are brown and bright red, even before they were divided into two separate species. Jaguarundi has a long body, similar to the body of a marten or affection.

It is interesting that the mini-cougar (namely, Puma is the closest relative of Jaguarundi, despite the huge difference in size) is completely non-suffering in food.

If a lizard runs around the row, then it is excellent, if a guinea pig is caught is permanent, and if there is no one in the circle, then bananas and vineyards are also suitable.

Sometimes in Panama, Jaguarundi is operated on with local monkeys and together they raid plantations of bananas and figs: monkeys collect fruits on the trees, and cats select everything that fell to the ground.

It is not easy to determine the sound of Jaguarundi: these animals can make a number of completely different sounds from the usual meowing and purring, to a bird’s whistle and tweeting.

Unlike most representatives of the cat family, Jaguarundi lead a day lifestyle, and therefore in nature they are always surrounded by an abundance of sounds, so they gradually adapted and adapted to make such sounds.

Jaguarundis do not represent value for hunters, but in the USA their population is rapidly declining, as the forests in which these animals live.

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