Most people have never heard of a binturong, let alone seen one in person Binturongs also make lots of noises to communicate: snorts and chuckles when happy, a high-pitched wail that sounds like a cat screaming if bothered. This means that mating can take place anytime of the year, because the female can control when her babies are born. Because of this, they have often been confused with sloths. We hope you'll look for our binturongs on your next visit to the Zoo or the Safari Park, to see for yourself what wonderful creatures they are! Nowhere in the wild are they common, though, and they are currently at risk due to habitat destruction, poaching for traditional Asian medicines, and the fur and pet trade.
Mix of Asian school girls shitting
Most people have never heard of a binturong, let alone seen one in person
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Binturongs spend most of their time in the trees, but they usually have to climb down to get from tree to tree, since they are not nearly as acrobatic as monkeys. The female binturong is one of only a few mammals that can experience delayed implantation, which allows the female to time the birth of her young with good environmental conditions. Instead, they are related to civets and fossas but look more like gigantic dust mops and smell like a freshly made batch of popcorn! Other than humans, binturongs have no known predators.