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Penguins 101: Fun Facts About Penguins for Kids - Animal Facts
 
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Facts About Penguins for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin #antartica 14k Yellow Gold Diamond Penguin Pendant Necklace http://amzn.to/2jUJQe3 CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus 10 Fun Facts About Penguins for Kids and children 101 All About Penguins for Kids Penguins of the World for Children Visit us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AnimalFactsUS Visit Us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/animalfactsus/ Penguins (order Sphenisciformes, family Spheniscidae) are a group of aquatic, flightless birds living almost exclusively in the Southern Hemisphere, especially in Antarctica. Highly adapted for life in the water, penguins have countershaded dark and white plumage, and their wings have evolved into flippers. Most penguins feed on krill, fish, squid and other forms of sealife caught while swimming underwater. They spend about half of their lives on land and half in the oceans. Penguins 101 Although all penguin species are native to the Southern Hemisphere, they are not found only in cold climates, such as Antarctica. In fact, only a few species of penguin live so far south. Several species are found in the temperate zone, and one species, the Galápagos Penguin, lives near the equator. The largest living species is the Emperor penguin (Aptenodytes forsteri): on average adults are about 1.1 m (3 ft 7 in) tall and weigh 35 kg (77 lb) or more. The smallest penguin species is the little blue penguin (Eudyptula minor), also known as the fairy penguin, which stands around 40 cm (16 in) tall and weighs 1 kg (2.2 lb). Among extant penguins, larger penguins inhabit colder regions, while smaller penguins are generally found in temperate or even tropical climates (see also Bergmann's rule). Some prehistoric species attained enormous sizes, becoming as tall or as heavy as an adult human. These were not restricted to Antarctic regions; on the contrary, subantarctic regions harbored high diversity, and at least one giant penguin occurred in a region not quite 2,000 km south of the equator 35 mya, in a climate decidedly warmer than today. pen·guin ˈpeNGɡwin/ noun a large flightless seabird of the southern hemisphere, with black upper parts and white underparts and wings, developed into flippers for swimming under water. Types of penguins == Adelie penguins (Pygoscelis adeliae) == African penguins (Spheniscus demersus) == Chinstrap penguins (Pygoscelis antarctica) == Emperor penguins (Aptenodytes forsteri) == Erect-crested penguins (Eudyptes sclateri) == Fiordland penguins (Eudyptes pachyrhynchus) == Galapagos penguins (Spheniscus mendiculus) == Gentoo penguins (Pygoscelis papua) == Humboldt penguins (Spheniscus humboldti) == King penguins (Aptenodytes patagonicus ) == Little (Blue) penguins (Eudyptula minor) Macaroni penguins (Eudyptes chrysolophus) Magellanic penguins (Spheniscus magellanicus) Rockhopper penguins (Eudyptes chrysocome) == Royal penguins (Eudyptes schlegeli) == Snares penguins (Eudyptes robustus) == Yellow-eyed penguins (Megadyptes antipodes)
Views: 68363 Animal Facts
10 Interesting Facts about Penguins
 
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https://www.factretriever.com/penguin-facts Seemingly decked out in a tux, the penguin may very well be the most fashionable of our flightless friends. Waddle through these interesting penguin facts to discover just what makes this beloved sea bird the life of the party. 1. In the United States, it is illegal to eat penguins. 2. Penguins’ eyes work better underwater than they do in air. Penguins are extremely short-sighted on land. 3. A group of penguins in the water is called a “raft.” A group of penguins on land is called a “waddle.” 4. Penguins can control the blood flow to their extremities to reduce the amount of blood that gets cold, but not enough so that their extremities freeze. 5. Penguins can drink salt water because they have a special gland, the supraorbital gland, that filters salt from the bloodstream. 6. The tallest type of penguin is the Emperor penguin, at nearly 4 feet tall. The smallest is the Little Blue penguin, at about 16 inches tall. 7. Penguins often slide, or “toboggan” on their tummies over ice and snow. Researchers believe they do this for fun and as an efficient way to travel. 8. Penguins’ unique coloring is called “countershading.” Looking from above, the penguins’ black backs help them blend into the dark ocean. From underwater, the penguins’ white belly blends in against the light sky and snow. 9. Penguins do not have teeth. Instead they have spines on the roof of their beak and on their tongues to help them get a good grip on their prey. 10. By wrapping their bodies in a cloak of bubbles that come from their feathers, penguins gain a type of “turbo” speed, which allows them to jump over 9 feet (3 meters) in the air. Check out more interesting penguin facts here: https://www.factretriever.com/penguin-facts FactRetriever is a leading producer of the most interesting facts, online video content, and a plethora of fascinating topics.  Subscribe here: https://www.youtube.com/c/FactRetriever?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 26665 Fact Retriever
Learn about Penguins- Penguin Facts
 
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Penguins look so cute and considered as one of the most beloved birds in the world. This video explains all about these adorable birds in a fun way. For more videos go to: https://www.youtube.com/user/learningjunction/videos
Views: 153311 learning junction
Penguins 101: Emperor Penguins Top 10 Facts - Animal Facts
 
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Fun Facts About Emperor Penguins for Children Penguins 101 #penguin CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The emperor penguin (Aptenodytes forsteri) is the tallest and heaviest of all living penguin species and is endemic to Antarctica. The male and female are similar in plumage and size, reaching 122 cm (48 in) in height and weighing from 22 to 45 kg (49 to 99 lb). The dorsal side and head are black and sharply delineated from the white belly, pale-yellow breast, and bright-yellow ear patches. Like all penguins, it is flightless, with a streamlined body, and wings stiffened and flattened into flippers for a marine habitat. Its diet consists primarily of fish, but can also include crustaceans, such as krill, and cephalopods, such as squid. In hunting, the species can remain submerged up to 18 minutes, diving to a depth of 535 m (1,755 ft). It has several adaptations to facilitate this, including an unusually structured hemoglobin to allow it to function at low oxygen levels, solid bones to reduce barotrauma, and the ability to reduce its metabolism and shut down non-essential organ functions. The only penguin species that breeds during the Antarctic winter,[2] Emperor penguins trek 50–120 km (31–75 mi) over the ice to breeding colonies which may include thousands of individuals. The female lays a single egg, which is incubated by the male while the female returns to the sea to feed; parents subsequently take turns foraging at sea and caring for their chick in the colony. The lifespan is typically 20 years in the wild, although observations suggest that some individuals may live to 50 years of age.
Views: 20741 Animal Facts
Penguins - Facts
 
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Top 20 Facts About Penguins Penguins are flightless birds.they have adapted flippers to help them swim in the water. there are 17 to 20 species of penguins and they can live between 15-20 years. /*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/* I hope you guys go onto enjoy this video if you do then please like comment and subscribe and thanks for watching. Subscribe to my channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/OccenceMedia So if any of you guys have any video ideas for me then please comment them down below and I will try and get that video as soon as I can. So thanks for watching this video if you did enjoy the video then please remember to like comment and subscribe and I will see you guys in the next video. SEE YA !!!!! /*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/*/* -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Sound - Facts" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Dvhf81Kekc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 5484 Occence Media
Top 10 Most Funny Penguin Videos EVER
 
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These funny and cute penguins are sure to brighten up your day! Penguins are quite the great comedians, it must be because they're so well dressed! Puppies & Babies & Kitties OH MY! New videos all the time! Subscribe: https://www.tinyurl.com/funnyplox Follow: https://www.twitter.com/funnyplox Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/funnyplox Website: http://www.funnyplox.com Submit: http://www.funnyplox.com/submit-a-video/ Looking to become a partner? : [email protected] If you see a clip that you own that you did not submit or give consent for use, we have likely received false permissions and would be happy to resolve this for you! Please drop us a line at [email protected], or [email protected]
Views: 1237590 funnyplox
Penguins 101: Little Blue Penguins for Kids Fairy Top 10 Facts - Animal Facts
 
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Little Blue Penguin Facts for Kids Fairy Penguins Penguins 101 #penguins CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The little penguin (Eudyptula minor) is the smallest species of penguin. It grows to an average of 33 cm (13 in) in height and 43 cm (17 in) in length, though specific measurements vary by subspecies.[2][3] It is found on the coastlines of southern Australia and New Zealand, with possible records from Chile. In Australia, they are often called fairy penguins because of their small size. In New Zealand, they are more commonly known as little blue penguins or blue penguins owing to their slate-blue plumage. They are also known by their Māori name: kororā.
Views: 25487 Animal Facts
Today I Learned: Penguin Facts
 
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Did you know that penguins can't fly? Or that the dad penguins takes care of the baby penguin eggs? You always learn some interesting facts on Today I Learned! The Pet Collective is home to the top trending clips, most entertaining memes, and funniest animal videos online. Simply put, we think animals are the best ever. If you agree, let’s make it YouTube official right here, right meow: Watch animals 24/7 on Twitch! http://twitch.tv/thepetcollective Subscribe to The Pet Collective: http://bit.ly/tpcsub Website: http://www.thepetcollective.tv Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/thepetcollective Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/petcollectivetv Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/petcollectivetv/ Submit your fun pet videos here: http://bit.ly/76-submit-here To license any of the videos shown on the The Pet Collective, visit Jukin Media at http://jukinmedia.com/licensing
Views: 19180 The Pet Collective
Penguins 101: Penguins (animals) Facts for Kids One Hour Compilation  - Animal Facts
 
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Penguin (animal) Facts for Kids One Hour Compilation Penguins 101 CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus Penguins 101 Little Blue Penguins Emperor Penguins Adelie Penguins Chinstrap Penguins King Penguins Macaroni Penguins Gentoo Penguins Galapagos Penguins African Penguins Royal Penguins Yellow-Eyed Penguins Magellanic Penguins Humboldt Penguins Erect-Crested Penguins Fiordland Penguins Snares Penguins
Views: 1044 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Humboldt Penguin 10 Fun Facts for Kids #penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Humboldt Penguin Facts for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The Humboldt penguin (Spheniscus Humboldt) (also termed Chilean penguin, Peruvian penguin, or patience) is a South American penguin that breeds in coastal Chile and Peru. Its nearest relatives are the African penguin, the Magellanic penguin, and the Galápagos penguin. The penguin is named after the cold water current it swims in, which is itself named after Alexander von Humboldt, an explorer. The species is listed as Vulnerable by the IUCN. Humboldt penguins are medium-sized penguins, growing to 56–70 cm (22–28 in) long and a weight of 3.6-5.9 kg (8-13 lbs).[2][3] They have a black head with a white border that runs from behind the eye, around the black ear-coverts and chin, and joins at the throat. They have blackish-grey upperparts and whitish underparts, with a black breast-band that extends down the flanks to the thigh. They have a fleshy-pink base to the bill. Juveniles have dark heads and no breast-band. They have spines on their tongue which they use to hold their prey. Humboldt penguins nest on islands and rocky coasts, burrowing holes in guano and sometimes using scrapes or caves. In South America, the Humboldt penguin is found only along the Pacific coast,[4] and the range of the Humboldt penguin overlaps that of the Magellanic penguin on the central Chilean coast. It is vagrant in Ecuador and Colombia. One of the 135 Humboldt penguins from Tokyo Sea Life Park (Kasai Rinkai Suizokuen) thrived in Tokyo Bay for 82 days after apparently scaling the 13 foot high wall and managing to get through a barbed-wire fence into the bay.[8] The penguin, known only by its number (#337), was recaptured by the zoo keepers in late May 2012.[9]
Views: 3568 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Macaroni Penguins for Kids 10 Fun Facts - Animal Facts
 
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Macaroni Penguin Fun Facts for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus The macaroni penguin (Eudyptes chrysolophus) is a species of penguin found from the Subantarctic to the Antarctic Peninsula. One of six species of crested penguin, it is very closely related to the royal penguin, and some authorities consider the two to be a single species. It bears a distinctive yellow crest, and the face and upperparts are black and sharply delineated from the white underparts. Adults weigh on average 5.5 kg (12 lb) and are 70 cm (28 in) in length. The male and female are similar in appearance, although the male is slightly larger and stronger with a relatively larger bill. Like all penguins, it is flightless, with a streamlined body and wings stiffened and flattened into flippers for a marine lifestyle. They also have red eyes. Its diet consists of a variety of crustaceans, mainly krill, as well as small fish and cephalopods; the species consumes more marine life annually than any other species of seabird. These birds moult once a year, spending about three to four weeks ashore, before returning to the sea. Numbering up to 100,000 individuals, the breeding colonies of the macaroni penguin are among the largest and densest of all penguin species. After spending the summer breeding, penguins disperse into the oceans for six months; a 2009 study found that macaroni penguins from Kerguelen travelled over 10,000 km (6,200 mi) in the central Indian Ocean. With about 18 million individuals, the macaroni penguin is the most numerous penguin species. However, widespread declines in populations have been recorded since the mid-1970s. Their conservation status is classified as vulnerable. The macaroni penguin is a large, crested penguin, similar in appearance to other members of the genus Eudyptes. An adult bird has an average length of around 70 cm (28 in);[3] the weight varies markedly depending on time of year and sex. Males average from 3.3 kg (7 lb) after incubating, or 3.7 kg (8 lb) after moult to 6.4 kg (14 lb) before moult, while females average 3.2 kg (7 lb) after to 5.7 kg (13 lb) before moult.[12] Among standard measurements, the thick bill (from the gape) measures 7 to 8 cm (2.8 to 3.1 in), the culmen being around a centimetre less. The wing, from the shoulder to the tip, is around 20.4 cm (8.0 in) and the tail is 9–10 cm (3.5–3.9 in) long.[13] The head, chin, throat, and upper parts are black and sharply demarcated against the white under parts. The black plumage has a bluish sheen when new and brownish when old. The most striking feature is the yellow crest that arises from a patch on the centre of the forehead, and extends horizontally backwards to the nape. The flippers are blue-black on the upper surface with a white trailing edge, and mainly white underneath with a black tip and leading edge. The large, bulbous bill is orange-brown. The iris is red and a patch of pinkish bare skin is found from the base of the bill to the eye. The legs and feet are pink. The male and female are similar in appearance, although males tend to be slightly larger.[3] Males also bear relatively larger bills, which average around 6.1 cm (2.4 in) compared to 5.4 cm (2.1 in) in females; this feature has been used to tell the sexes apart.[12] Immature birds are distinguished by their smaller size, smaller, duller-brown bill, dark grey chin and throat, and absent or underdeveloped head plumes, often just a scattering of yellow feathers. The crest is fully developed in birds aged three to four years, a year or two before breeding age.[3] Macaroni penguins moult once a year, a process in which they replace all of their old feathers. They spend around two weeks accumulating fat before moulting because they do not feed during the moult, as they cannot enter the water to forage for food without feathers. The process typically takes three to four weeks, which they spend sitting ashore. Once finished, they go back to sea and return to their colonies to mate in the spring.[14] Overall survival rates are poorly known; the successful return of breeding adults at South Georgia Island varied between 49% and 78% over three years, and around 10% of those that did return did not breed the following year.[15]
Views: 13241 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Royal Penguins 10 Fun Facts for Kids #Penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Royal Penguin Facts for Kids #Penguin #Tasmania Penguins 101 CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From wikipedia: The royal penguin (Eudyptes schlegeli) is a species of penguin, which can be found on the sub-Antarctic Macquarie Island and adjacent islands. The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) classifies the royal penguin as near threatened.[1] The scientific name commemorates the German zoologist Hermann Schlegel. It is one of the crested penguins (a different genus from the similarly named king or emperor penguins). There is some controversy over whether royal penguins are a subspecies of macaroni penguins. Individuals of the two groups have been known to interbreed, though this is a relatively rare occurrence. Indeed, other penguins have been known to form mixed-species pairs in the wild. They inhabit the waters surrounding Antarctica. Royals look very much like macaroni penguins, but have a white face and chin instead of the macaronis' black visage. They are 65–76 cm (26–30 in) long and weigh 3–8 kg (6.6–17.6 lb).[2][3] Males are larger than females. Royal penguins breed only on Macquarie Island and, like other penguins, spend much of their time at sea, where they are assumed to be pelagic. Royal penguins nest on beaches or on bare areas on slopes covered with vegetation. Like most seabirds they are colonial, nesting in scrapes on the ground up to a mile inland. The breeding season begins in September with laying starting in October. Most of the time, two eggs are laid, however, only one survives. The egg is kept warm by both parents for 35 days. This is done by rotating 12-day shifts. After hatching, the male watches out for the chick for 10 to 20 days and the female brings food for both of them. Around 20 days, the chicks will form a home for warmth and safety. The parents continue to feed it two to three times a day. When the chick is about 65 days old it will have its adult feathers and goes on its own. Royal Penguin Facts for Kids #Penguin #Tasmania
Views: 4186 Animal Facts
Facts about Emperor Penguins
 
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Here are some ice-cool facts about these big birds. Click to subscribe for more cute videos: http://bit.ly/ZqphqC Why don't you come and join U-zoo to stay up to date with our videos and other animal stories: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/uzooanimals Twitter: http://bit.ly/1v8vrbG Google+: http://bit.ly/1rsHXMN Tumblr: http://bit.ly/1sCFYef Instagram: http://instagram.com/uzoouk . . Please download the free KidSafe Tube app for more videos with remote parental control - http://apple.co/1InEAkq
Views: 29440 Uzoo
Penguins for Kids: Interesting Facts - Different Types of Penguins for Children
 
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Today you will learn about the amazing animals called penguins. Did you know that penguins are birds? Like all birds, penguins are warm-blooded, have beaks and feathers and lay eggs. However, penguins cannot fly. Instead of wings they have flippers, which makes them excellent swimmers. There are many types of penguins, they differ in sizes and by the black and white patterns on their heads. Some species of penguins are: the Little Penguin, the Rockhopper Penguin, the Adelie Penguin, the African Penguin, the King Penguin and the Emperor Penguin. Penguins are hunters. They hunt in the ocean, and their main food is fish. They can also eat krill, squid and other small ocean creatures. Penguins’ enemies at sea are larger predators – such as sharks, orcas and seals. Penguins live only in the southern hemisphere. Most of them live in Antarctica which is an icy continent at the South Pole. You can also see penguins on the coasts of Africa, Australia and South America. Penguins have a thick layer of fat and tightly packed feathers which makes it possible for them to live in very cold climates. When on the ground, they hop or waddle on their hind feet. Penguins can also lie on their stomachs and slide quickly on ice and snow. Usually penguins live in huge colonies, up to several thousand animals in one place. This helps them protect themselves and their babies against predators and keep warm in low temperatures. Penguins form pairs to lay eggs and take care of the chicks. The mother penguin lays one or two eggs, and the two parents sit on the eggs in turns to keep them warm. Penguins are very friendly and curious animals. They have no fear of people and eagerly approach them. Subscribe to our channel: https://goo.gl/iG2Bdr Connect with us on : Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/KidsAcademyCompany Twitter: https://twitter.com/KidsAcademyCo Install for free our Kids Academy Talented and Gifted Program for kids aged 2-10: App Store: https://smart.link/59833db06a6b8 Google Play: https://smart.link/5a1bea3272481 Our website: https://www.kidsacademy.mobi/
Views: 18445 Kids Academy
Interesting facts about magellanic penguin by weird square
 
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The most, new, latest, shocking, weird, scary, funny, fascinating, interesting and amazing things | facts in the world. The Magellanic penguin is a South American penguin, breeding in coastal Argentina, Chile and the Falkland Islands, with some migrating to Brazil where they are occasionally seen as far north as Rio de Janeiro. It is the most numerous of the Spheniscus penguins. Its nearest relatives are the African, the Humboldt penguin and the Galápagos penguins. The Magellanic penguin was named after Portuguese explorer Ferdinand Magellan, who spotted the birds in 1520. The species is listed as Near Threatened by the IUCN. Magellanic penguins are medium-sized penguins which grow to be 61–76 cm (24–30 in) tall and weigh between 2.7 and 6.5 kg (6.0 and 14.3 lb). The males are larger than the females, and the weight of both drops while the parents nurture their young. Adults have black backs and white abdomens. There are two black bands between the head and the breast, with the lower band shaped in an inverted horseshoe. The head is black with a broad white border that runs from behind the eye, around the black ear-coverts and chin, and joins at the throat. Chicks and younger penguins have grey-blue backs, with a more faded grey-blue color on their chest. Magellanic penguins can live up to 25 years in the wild, but as much as 30 years in captivity. Young birds usually have a blotched pattern on their feet, which fades as they grow up into adulthood. By the time these birds reach about ten years of age, their feet usually become all black. Like other species of penguins, the Magellanic penguin has very rigid wings used to swim under water.
Views: 82 Weird Square
Gentoo Penguin 🐧 | AMAZING ANIMALS
 
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Gentoo penguins like to hunt for fish, krill, and squid! Learn more amazing facts about the Gentoo penguin in this video from National Geographic Kids. ➡ Subscribe for more National Geographic Kids videos: http://bit.ly/SubscribeToNatGeoKids ➡ Check out our playlist: http://bit.ly/WatchMoreAmazingAnimals ➡ Visit our website: http://bit.ly/NGKAmazingAnimals ➡ Get the book: http://bit.ly/125TrueStoriesOfAmazingAnimals About Amazing Animals: Amazing Animals is a series that profiles a different animal in each episode. These short, one-minute episodes give viewers a taste of some of the most unique and interesting facts about animals from all over the world. Check out our other fun series!: Awesome Animals: http://bit.ly/WatchMoreAwesomeAnimals Animal LOL: http://bit.ly/WatchMoreAnimalLOL Party Animals: http://bit.ly/WatchMorePartyAnimals Weird But True! Fast Facts: http://bit.ly/WatchMoreWBTFastFacts What Sam Sees: http://bit.ly/WatchMoreWhatSamSees More National Geographic Kids: Visit our website for more games, photos, and videos: http://bit.ly/NatGeoKidsSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/NGKFacebook Twitter: http://bit.ly/NGKTwitter About National Geographic Kids: The National Geographic Kids channel is an exciting place to discover the very best of YouTube. Check back each day for a new video about awesome animals, cool science, funny pets, and more. We've also got curated playlists made just for curious kids like you to explore, laugh, and learn. So pick a topic you love and start watching today! Gentoo Penguin 🐧 | AMAZING ANIMALS https://youtu.be/xnu5htZpruE National Geographic Kids https://www.youtube.com/NatGeoKids
Views: 261603 National Geographic Kids
Penguins 101: Galapagos Islands Penguin Facts for Kids - Animal Facts
 
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Galapagos Island Penguin Facts for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin #galapagos CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The Galápagos penguin (Spheniscus mendiculus) is a penguin endemic to the Galápagos Islands. It is the only penguin that lives north of the equator in the wild. It can survive due to the cool temperatures resulting from the Humboldt Current and cool waters from great depths brought up by the Cromwell Current. The Galápagos penguin is one of the banded penguins, the other species of which live mostly on the coasts of Africa and mainland South America. The average Galápagos penguin is 49 centimeters (19 in) long and 2.5 kilograms (5.5 lb) in weight. It is the second smallest species of penguin after the little penguin. Galápagos penguins have a black head with a white border running from behind the eye, around the black ear-coverts and chin, to join on the throat. They have black-grey upperparts and whitish underparts, with two black bands across the breast, the lower band extending down the flanks to the thigh. Juveniles differ in having a wholly dark head, grayer on side and chin, and no breast-band. The female penguins are smaller than the males. The Galápagos penguin is found primarily on Fernandina Island and the west coast of Isabela Island, but small populations are scattered on other islands in the Galápagos archipelago. While ninety percent of the Galápagos penguins live among the western islands of Fernandina and Isabela, they also occur on Santiago, Bartolomé, northern Santa Cruz, and Floreana. The northern tip of Isabela crosses the equator, meaning that some Galápagos penguins live the northern hemisphere, the only penguins to do so. The penguins stay in the archipelago. They stay by the Cromwell Current during the day since it is cooler and return to the land at night. They eat small schooling fish, mainly mullet, sardines, and sometimes crustaceans. They search for food only during the day and normally within a few kilometers of their breeding site. They depend on the cold nutrient-rich currents to bring them food. The temperature on the Galapagos Islands stays between 15 and 28 °C (59–82 °F). During El Niño seasons, the penguins put off breeding, because their food becomes less abundant; this makes the chances of raising offspring successfully unfavorable compared to the chances of dying in the attempt. They usually breed when the sea surface temperature is below 24 °C (75 °F) which results in more food for them. The strong sun is the main problem for the Penguins. Their primary means of cooling off is going into the water, but they have other behavioral adaptations because of all the time they spend on land. They use two methods of thermoregulation in warmer weather on land. One is by stretching out their flippers and hunching forward to keep the sun from shining on their feet since they can lose heat from their flippers due to the blood flow there. They also pant, using evaporation to cool the throat and airways. Galápagos penguins protect their eggs and chicks from the hot sun by keeping them in deep crevices in the rocks. The species is endangered, with an estimated population size of around 1,500 individuals in 2004, according to a survey by the Charles Darwin Research Station. The population underwent an alarming decline of over 70% in the 1980s, but is slowly recovering. It is therefore the rarest penguin species (a status which is often falsely attributed to the yellow-eyed penguin). Population levels are influenced by the effects of the El Niño Southern Oscillation, which reduces the availability of shoaling fish, leading to low reproduction or starvation. However, anthropogenic factors (e.g. oil pollution, fishing by-catch and competition) may be adding to the ongoing demise of this species. On Isabela Island, introduced cats, dogs, and rats attack penguins and destroy their nests. When in the water, they are preyed upon by sharks, fur seals, and sea lions. Hackbeat by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100805 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 7446 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Magellanic Penguin 10 Fun Facts for Kids #penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Magellanic Penguins for Kids Penguins 101 Facts #penguin #argentina CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus Script by Terri Jackson The Magellanic penguin (Spheniscus magellanicus) is a South American penguin, breeding in coastal Argentina, Chile and the Falkland Islands, with some migrating to Brazil where they are occasionally seen as far north as Rio de Janeiro. It is the most numerous of the Spheniscus penguins. Its nearest relatives are the African, the Humboldt penguin and the Galápagos penguins. The Magellanic penguin was named after Portuguese explorer Ferdinand Magellan, who spotted the birds in 1520. The species is listed as Near Threatened by the IUCN.[1] Magellanic penguins are medium-sized penguins which grow to be 61–76 cm (24–30 in) tall and weigh between 2.7 and 6.5 kg (6.0 and 14.3 lb).[2] The males are larger than the females, and the weight of both drops while the parents nurture their young. Adults have black backs and white abdomens. There are two black bands between the head and the breast, with the lower band shaped in an inverted horseshoe. The head is black with a broad white border that runs from behind the eye, around the black ear-coverts and chin, and joins at the throat. Chicks and younger penguins have grey-blue backs, with a more faded grey-blue color on their chest. Magellanic penguins can live up to 25 years in the wild, but as much as 30 years in captivity. Young birds usually have a blotched pattern on their feet, which fades as they grow up into adulthood. By the time these birds reach about ten years of age, their feet usually become all black. Like other species of penguins, the Magellanic penguin has very rigid wings used to swim under water. The provincial government of Chubut is committed to the creation of a MPA in order to protect the penguins and other marine species near the largest Magellanic breeding colony. The creation of a MPA would likely improve the breeding success of the colonies as well as increase prey availability, reduce foraging distance, and increase feeding frequency.
Views: 4785 Animal Facts
Fun Facts about Macaroni Penguins
 
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Fun facts about Macaroni Penguins. Linked to exercises here: younglearners.eslreading.org/animals/penguins/penguins/macaroni.html
Views: 2919 ESOL ePacks
Penguins 101: Adélie Penguins for Children 10 Fun Facts #penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Fun Facts About Adélie Penguin for Children Penguins 101 #penguin #penguins #Antarctic CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus Hep Cats by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1500022 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ From wikipedia: The Adélie penguin (Pygoscelis adeliae) is a species of penguin common along the entire Antarctic coast, which is their only residence. They are among the most southerly distributed of all seabirds, along with the emperor penguin, the south polar skua, the Wilson's storm petrel, the snow petrel, and the Antarctic petrel. They are named after Adélie Land, in turn named for Adèle Dumont D'Urville, the wife of French explorer Jules Dumont d'Urville who discovered these penguins in 1840.[ The Adélie penguin is one of three species in the genus Pygoscelis. Mitochondrial and nuclear DNA evidence suggests the genus split from other penguins around 38 million years ago, about 2 million years after the ancestors of the genus Aptenodytes. In turn, the Adélie penguins split off from the other members of the genus around 19 million years ago. These penguins are mid-sized, being 46 to 71 cm (18 to 28 in) in height and 3.6 to 6 kg (7.9 to 13.2 lb) in weight.[6][7] Distinctive marks are the white ring surrounding the eye and the feathers at the base of the bill. These long feathers hide most of the red bill. The tail is a little longer than other penguins' tails. The appearance looks somewhat like a tuxedo. They are a little smaller than other penguin species. Their appearance is closest to the stereotypical image of penguins as mostly black with a white belly. Adélie penguins usually swim at around 5 miles per hour (8.0 km/h).[8] Adélie penguins are preyed on by leopard seals, skuas, and occasionally, killer whales.
Views: 8898 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Chinstrap Penguin Fun Facts for Kids #penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Interesting Chinstrap Penguin Facts for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin #Antartic CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The chinstrap penguin (Pygoscelis antarcticus) is a species of penguin which inhabits a variety of islands and shores in the Southern Pacific and the Antarctic Ocean. Its name derives from the narrow black band under its head which makes it appear as if it were wearing a black helmet, making it one of the most easily identified types of penguin. Other common names are "ringed penguin", "bearded penguin", and "stonecracker Penguin" due to its harsh call. Chinstrap penguins have an average body length of 72 centimeters (28 in) and a weight of 3–5 kilograms (6.6–11.0 lb), however, their weight can drop as low as 3 kilograms (6.6 lb) depending on the breeding cycle. Males are both larger and heavier than females.[2] The adult chinstraps' flippers are black with a white edge; the inner sides of the flippers are white. The face is white extending behind the eyes, which are reddish brown; the chin and throat are white as well, while the short bill is black. The strong legs and the webbed feet are pink. The chinstrap penguin's black-and-white plumage helps camouflage it in the water from predators such as seals. When seen from above, the bird's black back blends into the dark water below, while the bird's underside blends into the sunshine above when seen from below.[3]
Views: 8608 Animal Facts
Amazing Facts About Emperor Penguins
 
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Thank you for listening. For more videos about wildlife please subscribe :) Royalty free content brought from pond5.com and/or bigstockphoto.com
Views: 23277 Wildlife Facts
Penguins 101: Gentoo Penguins 10 Fun Facts for Kids - Animal Facts
 
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Fun Facts About Gentoo Penguins for Kids Penguins 101 #penguin What are some interesting facts about the Gentoo penguin NOT LINUX? CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia, The long-tailed gentoo penguin (/ˈdʒɛntuː/ jen-too) (Pygoscelis papua) is a penguin species in the genus Pygoscelis, most closely associated with the Adélie penguin (P. adeliae) and the chinstrap penguin (P. antarcticus). The first scientific description was made in 1781 by Johann Reinhold Forster with a reference point of the Falkland Islands. They call in a variety of ways, but the most frequently heard is a loud trumpeting which is emitted with its head thrown back.[2] The application of gentoo to the penguin is unclear. The Oxford English Dictionary notes that Gentoo used to be an Anglo-Indian term used as early as 1638 to distinguish Hindus in India from Muslims. The English term may have originated from the Portuguese gentil (compare "gentile").
Views: 6464 Animal Facts
Amazing Penguin Facts
 
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There's no denying, penguins are cool! Dive in with us and learn some amazing penguin facts.
Views: 1468 IndianapolisZoo
Penguins 101: South African Jackass Penguins 10 Fun Facts for Kids #penguin
 
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Fun Facts About South African Penguins for Kids Penguins 101 #penguins #africa Also known as Jackass Penguins CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The African penguin (Spheniscus demersus), also known as the jackass penguin and the black-footed penguin is a species of penguin, confined to southern African waters. It is also widely known as the "jackass" penguin for its donkey-like bray,[2] although several related species of South American penguins produce the same sound. Like all extant penguins, it is flightless, with a streamlined body, and wings stiffened and flattened into flippers for a marine habitat. Adults weigh on average 2.2–3.5 kg (4.9–7.7 lb) and are 60–70 cm (24–28 in) tall. It has distinctive pink patches of skin above the eyes and a black facial mask; the body upperparts are black and sharply delineated from the white underparts, which are spotted and marked with a black band. The pink gland above their eyes helps them to cope with changing temperatures. When the temperature gets hotter, the body of the African penguin sends more blood to these glands to be cooled by the air surrounding it. This then causes the gland to turn a darker shade of pink.[3] The African penguin is a pursuit driver and feeds primarily on fish and squid. Once extremely numerous, the African penguin is declining due to a combination of threats and is classified as endangered. It is a charismatic species and is popular with tourists.
Views: 3501 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: Fun Yellow-Eyed Hoiho Penguin Facts for Kids New Zealand  - Animal Facts
 
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Fun New Zealand Yellow Eyed Penguins Facts for Kids #penguin #NewZwaland CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus The yellow-eyed penguin (Megadyptes antipodes) or hoiho is a penguin native to New Zealand. Previously thought closely related to the little penguin (Eudyptula minor), molecular research has shown it more closely related to penguins of the genus Eudyptes. Like most other penguins, it is mainly piscivorous. The species breeds around the South Island of New Zealand, as well as Stewart Island, Auckland Islands, and Campbell Islands. Colonies on the Otago Peninsula are a popular tourist venue, where visitors may closely observe penguins from hides, trenches, or tunnels. The yellow-eyed penguin is the sole extant species in the genus Megadyptes. (A smaller, recently extinct species, M. waitaha, was discovered in 2008.[2]) Previously thought closely related to the little penguin (Eudyptula minor), new molecular research has shown it more closely related to penguins of the genus Eudyptes. Mitochondrial and nuclear DNA evidence suggests it split from the ancestors of Eudyptes around 15 million years ago.[3] The yellow-eyed penguin was described by Jacques Bernard Hombron and Honoré Jacquinot in 1841. The Maori name is hoiho. This is a mid-sized penguin, measuring 62–79 cm (24–31 in) long (fourth largest penguin). Weights vary through the year being greatest, 5.5 to 8 kg (12–18 lbs), just before moulting and least, 3 to 6 kg (6.6–13.2 lbs), after moulting. The males are larger than the females.[4][5] It has a pale yellow head and paler yellow iris with black feather shafts. The chin and throat are brownish-black. There is a band of bright yellow running from its eyes around the back of the head. The juvenile has a greyer head with no band and their eyes have a grey iris. The yellow-eyed penguin may be long-lived, with some individuals reaching 20 years of age. Males are generally longer lived than females, leading to a sex ratio of 2:1 around the age of 10–12 years.[6]
Views: 4476 Animal Facts
Penguins 101: King Penguin 10 Facts for Children  - Animal Facts
 
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Fun King Penguin Facts for Children Penguins 101 14k Yellow Gold Diamond Penguin Pendant Necklace http://amzn.to/2jUJQe3 CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus The king penguin (Aptenodytes patagonicus) is the second largest species of penguin, second only to the emperor penguin. There are two subspecies: A. p. patagonicus and A. p. halli; patagonicus is found in the South Atlantic and halli elsewhere[where?]. King penguins eat small fish, mainly lanternfish, and squid. They are less reliant on krill and other crustaceans than most Southern Ocean predators. On foraging trips king penguins repeatedly dive to over 100 metres (300 ft), and have been recorded at depths greater than 300 metres (1,000 ft).[2] King penguins breed on the subantarctic islands at the northern reaches of Antarctica, South Georgia, and other temperate islands of the region. King Penguin Facts for Kids The king penguin stands at 70 to 100 cm (28 to 39 in) tall and weighs from 9.3 to 18 kg (21 to 40 lb).[3][4][5] Males are slightly larger than females. The mean body mass of adults from Marion Island was 12.4 kg (27 lb) for 70 males and 11.1 kg (24 lb) for 71 females. Another study from Marion Island found that the mean mass of 33 adults feeding chicks was 13.1 kg (29 lb). Thus the average weight of the king penguin is similar or just slightly higher than that of the largest living flying birds.[6][7] The plumage of the king penguin is broadly similar to that of the closely-related emperor penguin, with a broad cheek patch contrasting with surrounding dark feathers and yellow-orange color at the top of the chest, however the cheek patch of the adult king penguin is bright orange whereas that of the emperor penguins is white, while the chest orange tends to be more vivid and less yellowish in the king species. Both species have colorful markings along the side of their lower mandible, but these are pinkish in emperor penguins and orange in king penguins. Emperor and king penguins do not occur together in the wild typically, with the possible exception of vagrants at sea, but the emperor can readily be distinguished by being noticeably larger and bulkier. Once fully molted of its heavy dark brown down, the juvenile king penguin resembles the adult but is somewhat less colorful. King penguins often breed on the same large, circumpolar islands as at least half of all living penguins, but it is easily distinguished from co-occurring penguins by its much larger size and taller frame, distinctive markings and grizzled sooty-grayish rather than blackish back. King Penguins Facts for Kid Penguins 101 #penguin #antartica Future Cha Cha by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100374 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 8819 Animal Facts
Penguins - Information & Fun Facts | Animated Fact Videos of Penguin | Animal Kingdom
 
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Watch this fun video on penguins to learn more about these cute animals. Did you know that the father penguin helps to take care of the baby penguins when the mother penguin goes fishing? Like us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/TheCineKids Like us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/cinecurry Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/cinecurrytweets
Views: 22520 Cine Kids
Amazing Penguin facts
 
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Amazing facts about penguins Check out: Amazing Facts About Chimpanzees: https://youtu.be/yuh9qC-IntE Amazing facts about Zebras: https://youtu.be/dfxsKjkLoFs Please like and subscribe for more videos! To Subscribe to my Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/MoAttiyah?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 57 MoAttiyah
13 Penguin Facts
 
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Info: http://www.sciencekids.co.nz/sciencefacts/animals/penguin.html http://mentalfloss.com/article/56416/21-fun-facts-about-penguins http://www.kidsplayandcreate.com/amazing-penguin-facts-for-kids/ http://www.curiosityaroused.com/nature/25-cool-facts-about-penguins/ Music: http://freemusicarchive.org/ Plushgoolash_-_03_-_Big_Gay_Water_Fight Photos: https://pixabay.com/ http://www.freeimages.com/ Mayumi Ueno https://unsplash.com More Info: Most penguins live in the Southern Hemisphere. Penguins are flightless birds. The Galapagos Penguin is the only penguin specie that ventures north of the equator in the wild. Large penguin populations can be found in countries such as New Zealand, Australia, Chile, Argentina and South Africa. Penguins eat a range of fish and other sealife that they catch underwater. Penguins spend around half their time in water and the other half on land. The Emperor Penguin is the tallest of all penguin species, reaching as tall as 120 cm (47 in) in height. Emperor Penguins can stay underwater for around 20 minutes at a time. King Penguins are the second largest penguin specie. They have four layers of feathers to help keep them warm on the cold subantarctic islands where they breed. Chinstrap Penguins get their name from the thin black band under their head. At times it looks like they’re wearing a black helmet, which might be useful as they’re considered the most aggressive type of penguin. Crested penguins have yellow crests, as well as red bills and eyes. Yellow eyed penguins (or Hoiho) are endangered penguins native to New Zealand. Their population is believed to be around 4000. Penguin’s black and white plumage serves as camouflage while swimming. The black plumage on their back is hard to see from above, while the white plumage on their front looks like the sun reflecting off the surface of the water when seen from below. Penguins in Antarctica have no land based predators. The fastest species is the Gentoo Penguin, which can reach swimming speeds up to 22 mph. Penguins' striking coloring is a matter of camouflage; from above, their black backs blend into the murky depths of the ocean. From below, their white bellies are hidden against the bright surface. Similarly, most species are also loyal to their exact nesting site, often returning to the same rookery in which they were born. Some species create nests for their eggs out of pebbles and loose feathers. Emperor Penguins are an exception: They incubate a single egg each breeding season on the top of their feet. Under a loose fold of skin is a featherless area with a concentration of blood vessels that keeps the egg warm. Penguin parents—both male and female—care for their young for several months until the chicks are strong enough to hunt for food on their own. Despite their lack of visible ears, penguins have excellent hearing and rely on distinct calls to identify their mates when returning to the crowded breeding grounds. Because they aren't used to danger from animals on solid ground, wild penguins exhibit no particular fear of human tourists. Did you know that penguins drink salt water? Penguins have a gland in their body that acts like a filter to separate the salt from the water. A penguin’s normal body temperature is approximately 100° F (38° C)
Views: 2037 Diana Terjei
Funny Penguin facts you never knew| Lots & Lots of Learning Fun for Kids
 
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Learn all about the 17 different kinds of penguins in the world! Facts, trivia, what they look like and what kinds of sounds they make. Learn all about penguins like how they stay warm and how they feed their babies. just like in the penguin movies! As seen on amazon Prime and in the Marshall Publishing DVD "Lots & Lots of Playful Penguins and their Playful Pals".
Penguins 101: Snares Crested Penguin 10 Fun Facts for Kids  - Animal Facts
 
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Snares Crested Penguins Interesting Facts Penguins 101 #penguin CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus From Wikipedia: The Snares penguin (Eudyptes robustus), also known as the Snares crested penguin and the Snares Islands penguin, is a penguin from New Zealand. The species breeds on The Snares, a group of islands off the southern coast of the South Island. This is a medium-small, yellow-crested penguin, at a size of 50–70 cm (19.5–27.5 in) and a weight of 2.5–4 kg (5.5–8.8 lb). It has dark blue-black upperparts and white underparts. It has a bright yellow eyebrow-stripe which extends over the eye to form a drooping, bushy crest. It has bare pink skin at the base of its large red-brown bill. This penguin nests in small (10 nests) to large (1200 nests) colonies under forest cover or the open. The main colonies are located on North East Island, other colonies are established on Broughton Island as well as the rocky Western Chain. The Snares penguin's main prey is krill, supplemented by squid and small fish. The species is currently rated as vulnerable by the IUCN as its breeding range is restricted to one small island group. The current population is estimated at around 25,000 breeding pairs. Snares penguins were originally collected in 1874 and named atrata by Frederick Wollaston Hutton. However, Hutton lost his sample at sea, whilst drawing the bird with the assistance of penguin enthusiast Emile Campbell-Browne (1830-1925), before a full speciation could be identified. A description written by Hutton and an illustration done by Keulemans in Buller’s A History of the Birds of New Zealand are evidence that this is the same penguin previously identified by Hutton. Hutton married Annie Gouger Montgomerie in 1863, and resigned his commission in 1866 to travel with his wife and two children to New Zealand, where four more children would follow. They lived initially in Waikato, where Hutton tried his hand at flax milling, but he soon changed back to geology, joining the Geological Survey of New Zealand in 1866 and becoming Provincial Geologist of Otago in 1874. At the same time, he was made lecturer in geology at the University of Otago and curator of the museum there along with Emile Campbell-Browne, the first to classify the species variant eudyptes Emilus Cambellium Brownicus 1875. Hutton became a professor of biology at Canterbury College in 1880, and was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1892. The following year, he also took on the curatorship of the Canterbury Museum. Towards the end of his life, Hutton was made the president of the Royal Australasian Ornithologists Union and the New Zealand Institute. He was awarded the Clarke Medal by the Royal Society of New South Wales in 1891. However, there is some debate over the classification of this penguin, and Oliver was able to successfully propose that a few slight anatomical differences did exist between the Snares penguins and the early description and illustration, leading the Snares penguin to be called robustus instead of atratus.[2] Description[edit] The Snares penguin is often compared to the Fiordland penguin (Eudyptes pachyrhynchus), which is related by the genus of crested penguins (Eudyptes). Snares penguins can be distinguished from Fiordland penguins by a patch of skin at the base of their beaks.[3] The Snares penguin is similarly colored to other species of penguins, having a black head, back, and flippers with a white belly. A bright-yellow crest, beginning at the base of the bill, runs along the upper part of the head on both sides and ends at the back of the head. It has a thick reddish-brown beak, traced with light pink skin at the base.[4] The eyes are generally described as a bright red-brown color, but this coloration can vary somewhat between individuals and in different lighting.[2] The color patterns under the wings differ from individual to individual, so it is not a good characteristic for species identification.[5] Distribution and habitat The Snares penguin is named after the place in which it anal —the Snares Islands. The Snares Islands are a small group of islands off the coast of southern New Zealand. Although little is known of their range and migration outside of the breeding season, it is not thought that they migrate far in the winters. Occasional sitings have occurred on the coasts of Tasmania, southern Australia, the Chatham Islands, Stewart Island, and the southern New Zealand mainland.[6][7] There are approximately 25,000 living pairs of Snares penguins
Views: 1678 Animal Facts
Fun facts about African Penguins in South Africa
 
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African penguins at Boulders Beach, South Africa. November 2016.
Views: 2151 Kaitlyn Corlett
Interesting Facts About Penguins
 
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Learn More. No Less. Spread Knowledge. Know the world you live in with the amazing facts about it.
Views: 1910 Fact City
Penguins 101: New Zealand Erect-Crested Penguin 10 Fun Facts for Kids #penguin - Animal Facts
 
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Erect-Crested Penguin Facts for Kids New Zealand Penguins 101 #penguin #newzealand CLICK TO SUBSCRIBE - https://goo.gl/MFyIeQ HELP MAKE MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS ONE! http://bit.ly/2jh2A2Y GET ANIMAL FACTS notifications in your Facebook Messenger Inbox - https://manychat.com/l2/animalfactsus The erect-crested penguin (Eudyptes sclateri) is a penguin known only from New Zealand, where it breeds on the Bounty and Antipodes Islands, although previously also known from Campbell Island. It has black upper parts, white underparts and a yellow eye stripe and crest. It spends the winter at sea and little is known about its biology and breeding habits. Populations have declined during the last few decades of the twentieth century, and the International Union for Conservation of Nature has listed it as being "endangered". This is a small-to-medium-sized, yellow-crested, black-and-white penguin, at 50–70 cm (20–28 in) and weighing 2.5–6 kg (5.5–13.2 lb). As in all penguin species, the male is slightly larger than the female and the birds weigh the most prior to moulting.[2][3][4] It has bluish-black to jet black upperparts and white underparts, and a broad, bright yellow eyebrow-stripe which extends over the eye to form a short, erect crest.[1] Its biology is poorly studied and only little information about the species has emerged in the past decades. Erect-crested penguins nest in large colonies on rocky terrain. It presumably feeds on mainly krill and squid-like other crested penguin species. The binomial commemorates the British zoologist Philip Lutley Sclater.[5]
Views: 1670 Animal Facts
Interesting facts about penguins for kids - information about penguins - Penguin facts for kids
 
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This video will give you some interesting facts about penguins, types of penguins, lifespan of penguins, age of penguins, height of penguins. Check out our other videos about animal kingdom types of animals - https://youtu.be/0n0SHppUNlw What are domestic animals ? | Domestic animals for children - https://youtu.be/IZOk3YolEDU living and non living things for kids - https://youtu.be/PkbT33rcxSw facts about turtles - https://youtu.be/DnPNXebdYC4 dolphin facts for kids - https://youtu.be/pTeGXSAHyYs penguin facts for kids - https://youtu.be/hlRNCYwg57k facts about ostrich for kids - https://youtu.be/MdaGMaWz95o Amazing facts about elephants - https://youtu.be/2ZsuCHU729U Simply E-learn kids brings educational learning videos for kids, facts for kids, information for kids, riddles for kids. Visit our facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/simplyelearn/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Top 10 summer activities for kids - Fun things to do in summer for kids - Simply E-learn Kids" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tfwy4KygRQc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 7813 Simply E-learn Kids
5 Amazing Penguin Facts that are Not from Madagascar | 5 FACTS
 
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Penguins of Madagascar in theatres November 26th! Watch the first 4 minutes now! http://youtu.be/AWxy9C5svFU → Credits ← Created & Produced by Alex Hoffman Written by Molly Welsh and Alex Hoffman Animated by Jesse O. Henderson Narrated by Hunter March https://www.youtube.com/huntermarch → More From DreamWorksTV! ← http://bit.ly/1mmaHGL → SUBSCRIBE TO DreamWorksTV! ← http://bit.ly/1kulRcU
Views: 96190 DreamWorksTV
7 Fun Facts About Penguins
 
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For advices and great tips, please visit PenguinLeads.com today!
Views: 7958 Penguin Marketing
10 Fun Facts about Penguins
 
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►Subscribe for NEW VIDEOS: http://bit.ly/pinkpenguiny (Click the BELL icon to get notified as soon as one of my videos is uploaded) ___________________________________________________ ► Recommended books: http://amazon.com/shop/pinkpenguiny ___________________________________________________ In this video I’ll be sharing with you 10 facts about penguins such as penguins lost the ability to fly millions of years ago, but their powerful flippers make them very accomplished swimmers or that penguins jump into the air before diving to swim faster. See video for more fun animal facts. Share a fact you know about penguins. Comment below and let me know. ___________________________________________________ Bird In Hand by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/ ___________________________________________________ Thanks so much for watching. xo, 💕🐧
Views: 479 Pink Penguiny
Cool Cute Chicks! | Amazing Animal Babies: Emperor Penguin Chicks (Ep 5) | Earth Unplugged
 
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Hatched in the deep freeze of the Antarctic winter Emperor Penguin chicks must survive the Planet's toughest climate. When they reach adulthood they'll instinctively make one of the Natural World's most astonishingly journeys. Subscribe to Earth Unplugged -- http://goo.gl/VK1MH Amazing Animal Babies is the show that highlights the tough odds that infant creatures have to survive when they are born in the wild. These kids are cute, but they also have to learn vital survival skills quickly in order to flourish. Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/EarthUnplugged Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/earthunplugged Google+: http://goo.gl/RKq6q http://www.youtube.com/user/EarthUnpluggedTV http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=earthunpluggedtv
Views: 1447781 BBC Earth Unplugged
PENGUINS: Animals for children. Kids videos. Kindergarten | Preschool learning
 
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PENGUINS | Animal videos especially made for children. Made in the UK. Quality & educational videos. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- kids videos, animal for kids, animals for children, animals for children to learn, animals for children to watch, animals for children to learn playlist, animals for children playlist, animals for children video, animals for children in english, animals children learning, animals for children to learn, animals for child, animals for kids, animals for kids to learn, animals for kids video, animals for kids video, animals for kindergarten, animals for kids playlist, animals for toddlers, animals for babies, animals for babies to learn, animals for kids to learn, animals for kids video, animals for toddlers to learn, animals for kindergarten, animals videos for children, animals videos, animal video, animals for kids, animal videos, animals video, animals kids video, animals for song, animals songs, animals song, animal planet, animal planet video, animal planet channel, learning animals for children, learning animals, learning animals for toddlers, learning animals for babies, learning animals for pre-schoolers, learning animals for kids, learning animals sounds, learning animal song, learning about animals, farm animals children, farm animals, farm animals video for children, preschool learning videos, educational video for children, funny animal video, funny for kids, funny animal videos, funny animals videos, funny animals, funniest animal videos, funny video animal, kids animal songs, kids for animals, videos de animal ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Ed and Eppa are in the ice and snow learning about Penguins. An action packed and informative wildlife series for kids featuring two adorable aliens, Ed and Eppa, who come to Earth to explore. Eppa knows lots about the Earth's wildlife and decided to bring Ed on his first voyage with her so that she can tell him all about animals’ habits, where they come from, how they live, eat and sleep. Using live action animal footage with animated characters superimposed, this series is a delight for kids worldwide ----------------------- JUNGLE ANIMALS: Chameleons: http://bit.ly/1gCsPaC Snakes: http://bit.ly/1frKx0Q ----------------------- AFRICAN ANIMALS: Elephants: http://bit.ly/1nOBgcD Zebra: http://bit.ly/1hCGC1P Leopards: http://bit.ly/1krhhhU ----------------------- WATER ANIMALS: Sea Otters: http://bit.ly/1g7CyGT Sea Turtles: http://bit.ly/1dIn40B ----------------------- AUSTRALIAN ANIMALS: Platypus: http://bit.ly/1jLjDqL ----------------------- SNOW AND ICE ANIMALS: Penguins: http://bit.ly/1eZk3am Sea Lions: http://bit.ly/1pFip3o ----------------------- PET ANIMALS: Rabbits: http://bit.ly/P02wV5 ----------------------- FARM ANIMALS: Goats: http://bit.ly/1nVjeRZ Pigs: http://bit.ly/1kLgSBk Cows: http://bit.ly/QI9Ci4 ----------------------- AIR ANIMALS: Crane Bird: http://bit.ly/QZ2ldL ----------------------- kindergarten, online kindergarten learning, kids learning, kindergarten learning videos, kindergarten learning words, learning for kindergarten, learning station preschool activities, preschool learning, preschool learning videos preschool music, kids preschool, learning for preschool, preschool learning activities, preschool learning songs, preschool videos learning ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Stay connected with All Things Animal TV: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/allthingsani... Web: http://nurseryrhymestv.com/ Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/1170915... TESL http://www.tes.co.uk/mypublicprofile.aspx?uc=3951926 Check out our other channels: Nursery Rhymes TV: https://www.youtube.com/user/NurseryRhymesTV1 Things That Go TV! https://www.youtube.com/user/ThingsThatGoTV Baby Education TV: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCNcH3g9yVAr0gTuuohTAtpQ -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Views: 765469 All Things Animal TV
Learn about Penguins- Amazing penguin Facts
 
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Penguins look so cute and as one of the most beloved birds in the world. This video explain lots of amazing facts about these adorable birds.
Views: 115 Animal Lover
10 Fun Facts About PENGUINS!!!
 
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Special nana video. Did you know nanas favorite animal is a penguin so she said do this.
Fun Facts 46 How Do Penguins Stay Warm
 
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The average core temperature of penguins in Antarctica is 38 Centigrade, which is warmer than humans! The temperature in Antarctica regularly falls to -30C , and the winds are up to 130 mph! How do penguins survive quite happily in such a hostile environment?
Views: 126 FreeChristTeaching
5 Facts About Penguins, For Kids - Penguin Facts 🐧🐧
 
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We share five fun facts about penguins to help kids learn about these beautiful animals. Enjoy these animal facts for kids, and learn about penguins! Find out where penguins live. Pictures of penguins. Penguins videos. 1. Penguins spend 80 percent of their lives in the water. 2. Penguins are flightless birds. It is believed that their wings evolved into flippers. 3. All penguins live in the Southern Hemisphere. 4. Penguins can live for 15-20 years in the wild. 5. Penguins are carnivores. They eat fish, squid and small crustaceans. SUBSCRIBE to Altenor Kids! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCp2OiEkE4m27x-8kp4Yq_7Q
Views: 1257 Altenor Kids
Fun facts penguins
 
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Penguins change the egg they hatch pass to mom to dad
Views: 25 Briahna Alexander
True Facts About The Owl
 
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Post to FB :: http://on.fb.me/138Vd4d Tweet Link :: http://bit.ly/138WDvD music : http://www.soundcloud.com/querflote Eagle Owl: chicks and adult bird - Uhu: Jungvögel und Elterntier/Robert Meier http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IOJ9PbfzG9s Petting my pet owl/Pamela Tan http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KsVk6cYLwUw Saw-Whet Owl/MrRelhed http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hpHrZpI47VI Northern Pygmy Owl Predates on Nuttall's Woodpecker/ Sierra Willoughby http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ycpqhRduv8k Great Horned Owl (baby)/MrRelhed http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EIuFeYgwCJo Great Horned Owl skeleton/ellenm1 http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Great_Horned_Owl_skeleton.jpg Cute Baby Great Horned Owl Visits Fontenelle Forest Nature Center/Mick12321kciM http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u0OmLwrYkgA Snowy Owl - SillyBeak/MrRelhed http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ltz5Uqcj0bQ Owl/GOmultimedia https://vimeo.com/39304328 Snowy Owl - Harfang Eats/MrRelhed http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cXWJDzkCRKM 800px-EulenfederTeil3/bubo1 http://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/2329566344/ Northern Saw-whet OwL Jim McCormac Super Cute Baby Screech Owls at Fontenelle Forest/Mick12321kciM http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lxq-tlOpJmc Little barn Owl DaVinci/Elster Ninkheg http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-WUUiC1ZlZw Barred Owls/MrRelhed http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fUttGlFX3Yo Barn owl pellet opened to show rodent bones/ Dr. Morley Read shutterstock.com A Burrowing Owl expelling a pellet/ Norman Bateman shutterstock.com Film Footage courtesy of Shutterstock, Inc., Used by Permission
Views: 15561087 zefrank1
Factopedia - Amazing Facts About "Penguins"
 
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One of the most cutest looking creature on Earth, Penguins. Here's some awesome and interesting facts about Penguins you might have never heard of. Article Sources:- http://animals.mom.me/penguins-drink-3006.html http://www.greenpeace.org/international/en/news/Blogs/makingwaves/why-there-are-no-penguins-in-the-arctic/blog/12900/ Fur Seals Caught:- http://www.bbc.com/earth/story/20141117-why-seals-have-sex-with-penguins http://www.factslides.com/s-Penguin http://mentalfloss.com/article/56416/21-fun-facts-about-penguins http://birding.about.com/od/birdprofiles/a/penguinfacts.htm http://facts.randomhistory.com/penguin-facts.html http://www.oxforddictionaries.com/words/what-is-the-origin-of-the-word-penguin Image Sources:- https://pixabay.com/ 1st Picture:- By Ben Tubby (flickr.com) https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AFalkland_Islands_Penguins_69.jpg Fur Seal:- By Winky from Oxford, UK (Flickr) https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AFur_seal_antarctic_peninsula.jpg Penguins Mating:- https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AIMG_1247_mating_king_penguins.JPG \Music and Sound:- https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music Backgrounds from ColourLovers http://www.colourlovers.com/ Licensed Under CC (Creative Commons) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/deed.en http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Creative_Commons https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/ https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0/deed.en https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/GNU_Free_Documentation_License Give Thumbs Up. Subscribe for more Updates. Follow us on:- Facebook:- https://goo.gl/jBZXqP Google+:- https://goo.gl/QvVdOp Twitter:- https://twitter.com/TvTwinkle YOUTUBE :- Youtube:- http://www.youtube.com/c/TwinkleTVi
Views: 608 TwinkleTV

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