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May 29, 2013

berubah. berbeza.



ok. tiba-tiba tak tahu pulak nak tulis apa. kuikui

nak hapdet twitterrrr, kang ada orang tak berkenan.

hapdet pesbuk tak sesuai la pulak.


entah. aku ke yg letak boundaries dalam friendship ni?

bila nak bersembang, di kata nya "orang tua tak payah sibuk".

aku baru 23 tahun.

ok. mereka baru 20-an.. shadap sekejap.

bila bercakap, di kata nya "orang tak pandai bergurau".

ok. mereka baru 20-an.. shadap sekejap.

bila berdiam, di kata nya "orang suka merajuk"

ok. mereka baru 20-an.. shadap lagi.

tapi kan.. memang betul la kot aku dah tua.

 tak reti nak bergumbira cara muda. tak reti nak fit in dengan style kemudaan mereka.

surrender. ai em sori.

haniza no fun! #terbalikkanmeja

nenek niza~~

serious...  it’s really starting to freak me out. i don't wanna grow up! huuu

May 12, 2013

5 outstanding animal mothers

The bond between an orangutan mother and her young is one of the strongest in nature. During the first two years of life, the young rely entirely on their mothers for both food and transportation. The moms stay with their young for six to seven years, teaching them where to find food, what and how to eat and the technique for building a sleeping nest. Female orangutans are known to “visit” their mothers until they reach the age of 15 or 16.

Attentive polar bear mothers usually give birth to twin cubs that stick by her for about two years to learn the necessary survival skills in the cold climate. The mothers den by digging into deep snow drifts, creating a space protected from the elements. They usually give birth between December and January and keep the cubs warm and healthy using their body heat and milk. The cubs leave the den in March and April to get used to outside temperatures before learning to hunt.

When it comes to African elephants, a new mom is not alone in guiding her young. Elephants live in a matriarchal society, so other females in the social group help a calf to its feet after birth and show the baby how to nurse. The older elephants adjust the pace of the herd so the calf can keep stride. By watching the adults, the calf learns which plants to eat and how to access them. The females regularly make affectionate contact with the calf.

Cheetah mothers raise their young in isolation. They move their litter—usually two to five cubs—every four days to prevent a build-up of smell that predators can track. After 18 months of training as hunters, the cheetah cubs finally leave their mothers. The cubs then form a sibling group that will stay together for another six months.

After laying an egg, the mother emperor penguin leaves it with a male who protects the fragile hard shell from the elements. The mother then travels up to 50 miles to reach the ocean and fish. She later returns to the hatching site to regurgitate the food to the newly hatched chicks. Using the warmth of her own brood pouch, the mother keeps the chick warm and safe. 

Source: WWF.org

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