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Educating features and their return to nature documentary film

author: | September 29, 2017 | Dokumenty | 0 comments

Rys ostrovid - description

Rys islet is a medium-sized cat naturally occurring in Eurasia. It belongs to the four-line genus of the feature. It is the largest cat of Europe and belongs among the species protected by the Bern Convention. According to Czech law, it belongs among the heavily endangered and protected species that can not be hunted.
In many areas of its original site, it was exterminated, somewhat successfully reintroduced, as is the case of the Czech Republic, where several small number of small populations belonging to the Carpathian population, which some zoologists consider to be a subspecies Lynx lynx carpathica.
Rys islands is the largest European cat, with a body length of up to 120 cm, tail length up to 25 cm, height at the withers up to 70 cm and weight up to 35 kg (only males, females are smaller) [2] Characteristic of all features are triangular ears with black tufts of hair at the end (so-called "tailings") and black tail end, many individuals have elongated hairs elongated and forming whiskers.
The coloration is very variable, but in general it can be said that the further the Northern feature lives, the lighter the coat is to be best masked in the snowy landscape. The basic color of his coat is gray with yellowish to rusty coloration and brown to reddish-brown spots. Winter coat is much longer and denser, with less pronounced spot. The center of the back is often stretched out with a dark belt, the stomach is clearly brighter to white.
The length of life of the lynx lynx is 16 - 18 years in the wild and up to 24 years in captivity.
Attempts are currently being made to reintroduce and restore the rye populations in many parts of Europe, but this is a complicated and slow process, in many places hampered by the hostile attitude of hunters and poachers. It is currently estimated that in Europe (excluding Russia), about 7 500 individuals live, including 2 500 in Phennosandinavia, 2 000 in the Baltic Sea and 2 200 in the Carpathian region.

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