You think you have a new species. Can you name it from photos alone?
Purely because the time feels about right, I thought I’d post an excerpt from the cryptozoology-themed book that John Conway, Memo Kosemen and myself published last year – Cryptozoologicon Volume I (Conway et al.
You know that a species is in rough shape when a population increase of just 20 animals is cause for celebration. But that’s the case in northern Vietnam this month, where one of the few remaining groups of critically endangered Tonkin snub-nosed monkeys (Rhinopithecus avunculus) has grown from just 90 individuals in 2006 to between [...]
Two decades ago just 50 black snub-nosed monkeys (Rhinopithecus bieti) lived in the Tibetan Autonomous Region of China. This January a survey revealed that number had risen to an amazing 700 animals.
When these monkeys bang rocks together, they make stone flakes that resemble those archaeologists believe humans made two million to three million years ago.This video was reproduced with permission and was first published on October 19, 2016. It is a Nature Video production.
There have never been enough primates on Tet Zoo. That isn't because I'm not interested in primates, nor because I don't think about primates, or look at primates, that much… in fact, I probably think about, and look at, primates more than I do any other group of animals… it's simply because - as is [...]
Here’s something you don’t see every day: video footage of the critically endangered Myanmar snub-nosed monkey (Rhinopithecus strykeri), a species that was only discovered in 2010.
Ecologically speaking, humans maintain a pretty broad niche. We can adapt to live just about anywhere. Most other species aren’t that lucky.
It's a favorite theme of evolution deniers even though this ridiculous notion has been debunked a million times—but let's try once more
Ten years ago the forests of Ivory Coast were full of the hoots and howls of more than a dozen primate species. No more. Today the west African nation is much quieter.