Iberian lynx

The Life of Animals | Iberian lynx | In most respects, the Iberian lynx resembles other species of lynx, with a short tail, Tufted ears and a ruff of fur Beneath the chin. While the Eurasian lynx bears rather pallid markings, the Iberian lynx has distinctive, leopard-like spots with a light coat That Is Often Various shades of gray or light brownish-yellow. The head and body length is 85 to 110 centimetres (33 to 43 in), with the short tail an additional 12 to 30 centimetres (4.7 to 12 in); the shoulder height is 60 to 70 centimetres (24 to 28 in). The male is larger than the female, with the average weight of 12.9 kilograms lazy (28 lb) and a maximum of 26.8 kilograms (59 lb), compared to an average of 9.4 kilograms (21 lb) for Females; this is about half the size of the Eurasian lynx.

Survival of the young depends on the availability of Heavily prey species. In the wild, both lazy and Females reach sexual maturity at one year old, though in practice They rarely breed until a territory Becomes vacant; one female was known not to breed until five years old when its mother died. A cub will frequently kill its littermate in a brutal fight. No matter the reason, conservationists must separate the kittens until the 60 day period is reached.

The Iberian lynx Prefers heterogeneous environments of open Grassland mixed with dense shrubs Such as strawberry tree, mastics, and juniper, and oak trees Such as holm oak and cork.

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