Angry Koala Chases Zoo Keeper And Then Fights With A Quokka

Published January 8, 2020 155,345 Views $7.19 earned

Rumble / Unreal AnimalsAll animals were okay afterwards, just a few scratches! Who knew koalas were so nasty!

Do you think all koalas are adorable? You've probably never seen an angry koala! In general, koalas are quite peaceful animals, but sometimes they get angry when someone tries to disturb them, since koalas like to be relaxed. Sometimes, some koalas need to be trained, since they often have attacks in a bad mood, as is the case with this koala, who is very angry and wants to attack everyone around him. Throughout the video you can see how the angry koala chases his caregiver with the intention of attacking him, but his caregiver runs quickly, but the angry koala pays his anger with another animal of the place. The caregiver had to separate the fight between the koala and the quokka twice. Fortunately, no one was injured!

The koala is perfectly adapted to life in the trees. However, unlike other arboreal marsupials, such as the tree kangaroo, the koala has no tail. However, it has an excellent sense of balance. His body is thin and muscular, and his comparatively long and strong limbs support his weight well when he climbs. The arms and legs are the same length, and their strength during the climb comes from the thigh muscle, which joins the shin much lower than in other animals.

Its claws are specially adapted for climbing. Rugged pads on your palms and soles help you cling to tree trunks and branches, and both the front and back legs have long, sharp claws. Each leg has five fingers. In the forelegs, there are two fingers opposite the other three, which, similar to the human thumb, can move in opposition to the other fingers. This allows you to hold on more securely. On the hind legs there are no claws on the greater finger, and the second and third fingers are fused to form a hook that is intended to remove ticks.

When they approach a tree, the koalas jump from the ground and grab their front claws to the bark, and then climb upwards. It is common to visualize the marks of their claws on the trunks of the trees they use as shelter. Another sign that a koala is making use of a tree is the presence of fecal balls at its base. In the safety of their trees, koalas assume a wide variety of postures, and move through the tree during day and night looking for the sun and the wind breeze. On hot days it is common to see them swing their limbs in an effort to keep cool, and during cold weather, rolled up into a ball to conserve heat from their body.

When they descend from the trees, they do so with their heads up. They regularly go down to the ground to change trees, and that is when they are most vulnerable to predators, such as dogs, foxes and dingoes. Its march on the ground looks somewhat awkward. They can also run. Sometimes koalas have been observed swimming, but it is not common. The color of its coat varies from light gray to brown, with white spots on the chest, neck, the inside of the arms and legs, and inside the ears. Adult males are recognized by their brown aromatic gland in the center of their white chest.