Baby Animals Photo Gallery

 
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Wildlife photographers go deep into the Arctic wild to capture the baby seals on film. The pups' fur is that beautiful, pure white color for just three weeks, and it takes a helicopter to reach them.  
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This baby Dumbo looks innocent enough, but beware of his adult self. Except for snakes, elephants kill more human beings each year than any other creature in the wild. However, attacks by Asian elephants far outnumber those in Africa.  
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He may look soft and fuzzy, but he's not quite pet-able. Baby porcupines' quills begin to harden within one hour after birth to prepare them for life in the wild. The sharp quills are the rodent's best defense against predators.  
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Mule deer babies learn to stand on their own within 12 hours after birth. But mom's usually not around to see the first steps—the independent fawns only see their mothers at feeding times.  
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Hang in there! Not quite ready to venture out on his own, the Canadian lynx stays with its mother for the first year of its life. Because it takes about six months for the wild cat to grow adult teeth and claws, it must rely on their mother to hunt for food.  
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Born hairless, blind, and tiny (cubs weigh an average of 10 ounces at birth), black bears eventually become the large and fierce predators of eastern North America. Adults grow up to more than three feet on all fours and weigh as much as 600 pounds.  
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The red fox has earned its 'sly' and 'crazy as' descriptions with its well-developed senses of sight, smell, and hearing. And its striking beauty sparked the mid-70s compliment for men and women (Scott Baio is a 'fox.')  
 
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