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A baby wallaby

“Very small forest-dwelling wallabies are known as pademelons (genus Thylogale) and dorcopsises (genera Dorcopsis and Dorcopsulus). The name wallaby comes from the Eora Aboriginal tribe who were the original inhabitants of the Sydney area. Wallabies are herbivores whose diet consists of a wide range of grasses, vegetables, leaves, and other types of foliage”. – Wikipedia

Photo: A baby wallaby sits in a zoo attendant's lap at Edogawa Natural Zoo on August 4, 2009 in Tokyo, Japan. The staff of the zoo have raised the young wallaby after her mother neglected her. (Photo by Junko Kimura/Getty Images)
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07 Sep 2011 13:33:00
A wildlife caregiver holds an orphaned wombat at the Native Wildlife Rescue center on January 29, 2020 in Robertson, Australia. The center has taken in many burned kangaroos and wallabies injured in recent bushfires. Wombat orphans are often rescued from the pouch of their mothers struck by vehicles. (Photo by John Moore/Getty Images)

A wildlife caregiver holds an orphaned wombat at the Native Wildlife Rescue center on January 29, 2020 in Robertson, Australia. The center has taken in many burned kangaroos and wallabies injured in recent bushfires. Wombat orphans are often rescued from the pouch of their mothers struck by vehicles. (Photo by John Moore/Getty Images)
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16 Feb 2020 00:03:00
A newly born albino red-necked wallaby joey eats as it is being carried by its mother in their enclosure at the zoo in Decin, Czech Republic, May 18, 2022. (Photo by David W. Cerny/Reuters)

A newly born albino red-necked wallaby joey eats as it is being carried by its mother in their enclosure at the zoo in Decin, Czech Republic, May 18, 2022. (Photo by David W. Cerny/Reuters)
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22 May 2022 04:29:00
Quokka The Happiest Animal in the World

The quokka the only member of the genus Setonix, is a small macropod about the size of a domestic cat. Like other marsupials in the macropod family (such as the kangaroos and wallabies), the quokka is herbivorous and mainly nocturnal.
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14 Oct 2014 10:30:00
The head of a Bennett's Wallaby Joey emerges from its mothers' pouch at Yorkshire Wildlife Park in Doncaster, England on March 19, 2020, where the park still remains open to the public as coronavirus continues to hit the UK. (Photo by Danny Lawson/PA Images via Getty Images)

The head of a Bennett's Wallaby Joey emerges from its mothers' pouch at Yorkshire Wildlife Park in Doncaster, England on March 19, 2020, where the park still remains open to the public as coronavirus continues to hit the UK. (Photo by Danny Lawson/PA Images via Getty Images)
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22 Mar 2020 00:03:00
A green rosella and a wallaby, known as a Pademelon, eye off as they drink from a water bowl put out for thirsty wild animals at a back-yard in Kayena, in northern Tasmania, 01 February 2019. Australia recorded its hottest month on record in January; it was also the hottest and driest month on record for the Australian island state of Tasmania. (Photo by Barbara Walton/EPA/EFE)

A green rosella and a wallaby, known as a Pademelon, eye off as they drink from a water bowl put out for thirsty wild animals at a back-yard in Kayena, in northern Tasmania, 01 February 2019. Australia recorded its hottest month on record in January; it was also the hottest and driest month on record for the Australian island state of Tasmania. (Photo by Barbara Walton/EPA/EFE)
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03 Feb 2019 00:03:00
Irwan bathes a domesticated crocodile at his house in Bogor, Indonesia on January 22, 2018. Irwan found it as a baby and now it has been living with Irwans family for 20 years. Indonesia is known as a hotbed of exotic pet domestication and trade. People have been known to keep endangered animals such as slow lorises, eagles and pangolins, angering conservationists and animal rights activists. (Photo by Eko Siswono Toyudho/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images)

Irwan bathes a domesticated crocodile at his house in Bogor, Indonesia on January 22, 2018. Irwan found it as a baby and now it has been living with Irwans family for 20 years. Indonesia is known as a hotbed of exotic pet domestication and trade. People have been known to keep endangered animals such as slow lorises, eagles and pangolins, angering conservationists and animal rights activists. (Photo by Eko Siswono Toyudho/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images)
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28 Jan 2018 07:57:00
Two one-year old baby mountain gorillas play together in the forest of Bwindi Impenetrable National Park in southwestern Uganda on Saturday, April 3, 2021. (Photo by AP Photo/Stringer)

Two one-year old baby mountain gorillas play together in the forest of Bwindi Impenetrable National Park in southwestern Uganda on Saturday, April 3, 2021. (Photo by AP Photo/Stringer)

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12 Apr 2021 00:05:00