Mountain Zebra


The Life of Animals | Mountain Zebra | Like all Zebras, it is boldly striped in black and white and no two individuals look exactly alike. The The Mountain zebra also has a dewlap. Groves and Bell found the Cape mountain zebra That exhibits sexual dimorphism reserve, with Females larger than males, while the Hartmann's mountain zebra does not. The black stripes of Hartmann's mountain zebra are thin with much Wider white interspaces, while this is the opposite in Cape mountain zebra.

The Mountain Zebras form small family groups consisting of a single stallion, one, two, or Several Mares, and Their recent offspring. Bachelor males live in separate groups and attempt to abduct young Mares and are opposed by the stallion. Mountain zebra groups do not aggregate into large herds like Plains Zebras. The main threats to the species are from loss of habitat to agriculture, hunting and persecution. Mountain Zebras are extinct Becoming Because They are being hunted for Their skins.

The Cape Mountain zebra was hunted to near extinction with less than 100 individuals by the 1930s. Both Mountain zebra subspecies are currently protected in national parks but are still Threatened. There is a European zoo's Endangered Species Programme for this zebra as well as co-operative management of zoo Populations worldwide.

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