News

‘Sign of Evil’ is a baby aye-aye born in North Carolina

to connectVideoFox News Flash, important news, for the Feb. 18

Fox News Flash, important news, for the Feb. 18, here. Check out what to click on Foxnews.com

And just in time for Halloween.

A baby aye-aye, which is also known as a long finger lemur has been born at the Duke Lemur Center (DLC) in North Carolina, reports that the South-West News Service, a British news agency reported.

As seen in the name of Melisandre, and the gentle creature weighed in at only 81 grams at birth. It is one of the nine DLC, and the 25 in the whole of the country, SWNS have been added.

A rare black-aye-aye named Melisandre was born at the Duke Lemur Center in North Carolina, united states. (Credit: SWNS)

‘SIGN OF EVIL’ IS A BABY AYE-AYE LIVES IN THE DENVER ZOO

“In fact, they are not aggressive, they are very curious and energetic, and they are very intelligent and they learn very, very quickly,” DARE a curator Cathy Williams said in comments reported by SWNS.

Melisandre with her mother, Ardrey, about a two-to-three years while they learn to fend for themselves, including finding food, building a nest, and different survival skills.

According to the vehicle’s DLC, aye-ayes, strange eating habits, so they are considered by many to be the strangest primate in the world.”

The rare black-aye-aye named Melisandre looks like a bat with pointy ears, a long, bony fingers, and eyes that glow in the dark. (Credit: SWNS)

Their diet consists mainly of Ramy nuts, nectar from Traveler’s palm trees, fungi, insects and their larvae.

“The dogs have also been known to raid coconut plantations, and have seen eating lychees and mangoes, which are also plantation crops,” the DLC to be added to the website.

Native to Madagascar, aye-ayes are considered to be a symbol of death, and even seen as a sign of the devil. The aye-aye was thought to be extinct, but was rediscovered in 1961, according to the World wide Fund for nature (WWF).

The endangered and threatened species, as is feared by the people of her native island of Madagascar, they are often killed on sight. (Credit: SWNS)

In 2018, a baby aye-aye the name Tonks had been born at the Denver Zoo to the parents, Bellatrix, and Smeagol.

CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE FOX NEWS APP

Follow us

Don't be shy, get in touch. We love meeting interesting people and making new friends.

Most popular