Hairless animals cute

Hairless animals cute DEFAULT

Creepy Hairless Animal

https://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/giant_evil_hairless_rat_by_lilpamely_d7qoi6p.png

What was wrong with its fur?

The creature had none. Cat-shaped, it was as hairless as a newborn kitten. At first, wildly, Pouncequick thought it must have been some kind of monstrous infant— its eyes were sealed shut, as were eyes of the Folk when they emerged from the womb. The thing turned toward Pouncequick, huge nostrils dilating. Then, in a high, whispering voice, it spoke.

Tailchaser's Song

There can be something uncanny about an animal that probably should be hairy but isn't. Mammals are generally supposed to have fur, but for whatever reason this animal does not.

Some species of mammals, such as cetaceans, pangolins, walruses, rhinos (except for the extinct wooly rhinos), elephants, hippos, manatees, armadillos, swine, and humans have little or no fur or hair by default note Although humans do tend to have a lot of hair on their heads. Mammoths, extinct relatives of elephants, had more fur. Also, some swine have more fur.. In real life, many domestic animals are bred not to have fur. This is usually either for aesthetic value or because the animal lives in a warm-weather environment. When it comes to pets (except pet pigs), hairless breeds tend to cost more and are usually more expensive to maintain due to their special needs.

Some wild mammals, like foxes and coyotes can be hairless due to having mange. Chimps can also sometimes be hairless.

Featherless birds are often played to be creepy as well, in fact, more so than hairless mammals. We typically think that vultures and turkeys appear creepy because their heads and necks are featherless. This trope's prevalence is why songbird chicks and parrot chicks are usually portrayed as (inaccurately) having downy feathers like chicken chicks, penguin chicks, and ducklings.

This trope is largely why the Sphynx and other hairless cat breeds are stereotyped as villainous and evil in fiction. Because they're so expensive to buy, they also get hit with a bunch of negative "rich people" stereotypes.

Compare to Bald of Evil for a human equivalent. Compare and contrast Furry Baldness for mostly furless animals that appear to be bald or have balding crowns, whether they are creepy or not. Contrast Goofy Feathered Dinosaur, when giving a featherless animal fluffy plumage makes it seem less scary.


Examples:

Comic Books

  • Hellblazer: During the Royal Blood arc, one of the activities the depraved rich people engage in is sticking two shaved, starved cats in a glass jar so they'll fight. The art makes them look skinned rather than shaved.
  • In Hack/Slash, the dog-shaped demon "lowbeast" Pooch looks like a deformed hairless dog with lips permanently drawn back over his teeth and jaws. He starts off as an Ineffectual Sympathetic Villain and makes a rapid Heel–Face Turn as soon as some humans show him kindness.

Films - Live-Action

  • In the Austin Powers films, Dr. Evil has a Right-Hand Cat named Mr. Bigglesworth, who loses all of his hair during a cryogenics accident. Before the accident he's played by a white Persian cat, after it he's played by a Sphynx.
  • Cats & Dogs:
    • The first thing Diggs tells Peke (a Chinese Crested) is that she's "been playing fetch with the ugly stick". Peke, is, however, a heroic character. The villain is an extremely furry white Persian can.
    • The sequel, Cats & Dogs: The Revenge Of Kitty Galore, introduces good cats to the series, but this time the villain is a Sphinx.note Or rather, is played by a Sphinx. Her backstory involved her falling into a vat of hair removal cream. Her hairlessness does not go unnoticed by others, who poke fun of it.
  • Rise of the Planet of the Apes: Rocket, The Bully chimpanzee who sics his gang on Caeser when he's brought to the ape shelter, is distinctively identified from all the other chimps by his baldness. However, Rocket doesn't stay a bad guy forever, eventually reneging to Caeser's command and ultimately becoming one of his most trusted allies.

Literature

  • The Toothguard in Tailchaser's Song are an Always Chaotic Evil race of cats who work for the villain, Grizraz Hearteater. They're blind, furless cats with bags of skin where their eyes should be. Pouncequick compares them to deformed newborns. The Toothguard also all seem to speak in a Creepy High-Pitched Voice and have a Verbal Tic of slithering their words like snakes.
  • In the third Warrior Cats arc, the character Rock is introduced: an incredibly ugly, hairless cat with bulging, sightless eyes. He's pretty creepy from the start - he haunts the tunnels where Fallen Leaves died in ancient times and has been around since then - and is eventually revealed to be a spirit around since the dawn of time, able to see every prophecy but powerless to change things.
  • Word of Mouse has Lucifer, a hairless Sphynx Cat who always tries to eat Isaiah any time he appears.

Tabletop Games

  • Call of Cthulhu supplement The Fungi from Yuggoth. In chapter VII "By the Bay Part II", the Investigators can find some mice that have been subjected to bizarre experiments by a Mad Scientist. The mice are disgustingly pink, hairless and misshapen.

Web Animation

  • Inverted in Catsing Call. Larry, a sphynx cat (a breed that is naturally hairless) is shy but very well-meaning. Osiris, a very fluffy ragdoll cat, is the most antagonistic character.
  • In one TheOdd1sOut video, James discusses this by wondering why people find hairless animals ugly and hairy animals cute. He jokingly says that humans find animals cuter the hairier they are "and that's why I'm a furry", but that backfired on him when people thought he was being serious.

Western Animation

  • Subverted in Kim Possible with Ron Stoppable's pet Rufus, who is a naked mole rat. When Ron was looking for a pet without fur because of his parents' allergies to fur, he found Rufus. His parents, and his best friend Kim, were freaked out by Rufus' appearance at first because Rufus was a baby at the time and looked much creepier than his adult form. Eventually, however, they began to love him and he became the Team Pet.
  • Kid vs. Kat: The titular Kat is this, which along with his black sclera and white pupils indicate he is no ordinary cat in the pilot episode. His whole race is this too, being a race of advanced cat-like aliens who desire to conquer and enslave Earth. Many characters frequently comment how ugly Kat looks, with one person even somehow mistaking him for an iguana.

Real Life

  • Hairless and near-hairless dogs usually win the World's Ugliest Dog Competition. Almost every winner has been a Chinese Crested or a Chinese Crested mix. The hairlessness tends to emphasize any warts, moles, or cases of acne said dogs have, which doesn't help.
  • Most of the opposition to depictions of feathered dinosaurs in popular culture essentially boils down to this, the idea being that featherless T. rex and Velociraptor are more intimidating than feathered versions, which supposedly just look silly.
  • In 2009 a German zoo made news for its bears all getting an affliction where they lost almost all their fur. Usually, furry animals end up looking silly when you remove all the hair. Bears, on the other hand, look like something that belongs in a D&D monster manual, which is sorely lacking such a creature with a punning name, called a "Grisly Bare".

Sours: https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/CreepyHairlessAnimal

Humans are not the only ones who suffer from hair loss. Whether caused by disease or old age, this condition can affect our animal friends, too.

Hair loss from the head or body is technically called alopecia. It can have many different causes, such as natural processes (seasonality or aging), biological dysfunctions (vitamin or mineral imbalance), genetic mutations, diseases or parasitic infestations. Some dogs, cats, rats and guinea pigs were even bred to be hairless by humans.

Luckily, the weird animals from our list below don’t seem to mind their hair, fur or feather loss. What do you think – are these hairless animals still just as cute as with their furs and feathers?

Hairless Rabbit

This cute bunny was born in 2009 and he instantly became an Internet sensation for being bald. Fortunately, after three months he grew his first coat and turned out to be as normal as his fluffy siblings. (Source: teddytassen.se)

Hairless Bear

Dolores the bear is among other female bears that were affected by sudden hair loss at a zoo in Leipzig, Germany. Some experts believe this was caused by a genetic defect, though the animals do not seem to be suffering from any other afflictions. (Source: Daily Mail)

Hairless Hedgehog

Meet Betty, the cute bald hedgehog-ette from Foxy Lodge rescue center, UK. She is a healthy and absolutely fine critter apart from being bald, the cause of which is unknown. (Source: greatyarmouthmercury.co.uk)

Hairless Parrot

Oscar was a 35-year-old Moluccan cockatoo female that suffered from a condition affecting birds – Beak and Feather Disease. She would pluck her own feathers because they would irritate her so much. (Source: Daily Mail)

Hairless Raccoon

These mammals sometimes might develop a parasitic infestation (mange or fungal infection) that cause their hair to fall out. It is quite common to see these animals without hair in wildlife. (Image credits: broccoli)

Hairless Squirrel

Image credits: murph le

Bald squirrels are not that uncommon; their hair loss is usually related to an illness caused by mites. (Source: Daily Mail)

Hairless Guinea Pig

Image credits: Alina Gerika

The Skinny Pig is a hairless breed of guinea pig. Judging by these bald animals’ pink skin, there’s no need to explain why guinea pigs are called “pigs.”
(Image credits: margaretshairlesspigs.webs.com)

Hairless Penguin

This bald baby penguin was born without feathers and was rejected by his parents at an aquarium in China’s Liaoning Province. Workers at the aquarium decided that the baby penguin’s lack of feathers and weak condition was due to difficulties digesting food and absorbing nutrition. Thanks to his keepers, the bird managed to grow a feathery coat and was successfully re-introduced to its family. (Source: Daily Mail)

Hairless Rat

Image credits: CSBeck

Image credits: Maxim Loskutov

Hairless rats are produced by breeding different combinations of genes. On the other hand, animals without fur provide researchers with valuable data on compromised immune systems and genetic kidney diseases. (Image credits: CSBeck)

Hairless Chimpanzee

These 15 Animals Without Hair Are Barely Recognizable

Sours: https://www.boredpanda.com/hairless-bald-animals/
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Hair is there to protect us. From whispy strands to fur to spikes, that outer layer of “fuzz” on humans and other animals is much more than just style statement. Even your nose hair is important (it helps trap germs, for example)!

For animals, their hair, fur, whiskers, etc. serve many functions – protection from the sun, helping to seal in warmth when it’s cold, allowing them to “feel” around, keeping their underlayer of skin dry, and even serving as camouflage. It’s a real disadvantage to go without.

Genetic mutations, alopecia, injuries, stress, and other life events can all cause animals to be rendered “bald.” And while some of them are perfectly fine that way, others suffer.

But one thing is for sure, it’s hard to recognize normally furry creatures without their fur!

We’ve found over 25 that will no doubt surprise you.

Some guinea pigs are actually bred without fur. They’re called “Skinny Pigs” and occasionally they’ll have some stray strands on their faces and feet, but their bodies are largely hairless.

This one has some stray whiskers but is otherwise living the smooth life.

Born in 2009, this bunny went viral for obvious reasons. In fact, it’s hard to recognize it as a rabbit at all!

It turns out it was just a temporary condition though. After a few months, he grew up to be as soft and fluffy as the rest of his siblings.

This bald baby penguin was rejected by his parents at an aquarium in Chinauntil workers intervened.

They realized that he had a hard time absorbing nutrients so they fed him themselves until he was healthy enough to grow a feathery coat.

After that, he was welcomed back to the family.

This is Dolores. She and some other female bears at a zoo in Leipzig, Germany experienced sudden hair loss that zookeepers chalked up to a genetic defect.

While there were no other underlying health conditions, the bears experienced rashes and other skin irritations as a result of losing that protective coat.

We don’t know what became of the bears, but we certainly hope zookeepers found a way to protect them from the elements.

We didn’t even know that’s what a bear looked like under all that hair!

Hairless rats are bred intentionally and – just like hairless cats – they are called Sphinxes.

They’re often used in research labs though plenty of people like to adopt them as pets.

At least you don’t have to worry about getting fur all over you!

6. Betty the Bald Hedgehog

This is Betty. No one knows why she’s missing the hair on her body, but the animal rescuers at Foxy Lodge Rescue Center in the UK take good care of her.

She’s an otherwise healthy critter and joined her bald comrade “Baldrick” at the animal sanctuary.

7. Chimpanzee with alopecia

Alopecia can affect animals as well as humans.

And since chimpanzees are so closely related to us, it’s even less of a surprise that the affliction could affect them.

This chimp lived at the Mysore Zoo in India and was quite the tourist attraction. But we certainly hope he wasn’t made to feel like a freak show.

Our hearts break for Oscar, a 35-year-old Moluccan cockatoo (who happens to be female despite her name) suffering from Beak and Feather Disease.

This causes her to pluck out her own feathers because they irritate her skin.

But by all accounts, she’s relatively happy bird and living the tweet life at the Humane Society of Broward County in Florida.

Sours: https://animalchannel.co/27-hairless-animals/

Aww, look at the cute, ugly, hairless animals. Just because they’re ugly doesn’t mean they can’t be cute. And not all adorable animals are fluffy and fuzzy. I’ve seen some pretty cute hairless animals you won’t recognize like mole rats and other animals that are just adorable even without their hair.

Animals and babies are the best at being hairless and cute. And not every human can pull off a bald head. So the animal kingdom has it pretty good in the looks department. As long as they don’t live in really cold environments, I’m sure being a bald bunny rabbit is just fine.

Take a look at these adorable pictures of bald animals and tell us what you think in the comments section.

Hairless animals you won’t recognize #1 Can you tell this is a super cute hairless Rabbit?

hairless animals you won't recognize (1)

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2. Bears look vicious AF with no hair on them

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3. Hedgehogs lose their cuteness when they lose their hair sorry

hairless animals are weird 5 (1)

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4. This hairless Parrot looks like he came straight from hell to get me

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5. Raccoon are little animals that you don’t want to see without their hair

hairless animals are weird 9 (1)

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6. Squirrels with no hair is basically a rat right? Maybe not i don’ know

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7. This Guinea pig is still one of the cutest animals we ever saw, yes even without his fur

bald animals you won't recognize 13 (1)

hairless animals you won't recognize 14 (1)

8. Penguins look sad. Hey little buddy, it will grow back don’t worry

hairless animals you won't recognize 15 (1)

bald animals you won't recognize 16 (1)

9. NOPE! Sorry nope no! Rats with no hair?! Are you kidding me?!

hairless animals you won't recognize 17 (1)

hairless animals you won't recognize 18 (1)

hairless animals you won't recognize 19 (1)

10. Chimpanzee without it’s hair is very similar to a human don’t you think

hairless animals you won't recognize 20 (1)

11. There are some dog breeds that have no hair, they are still cute and cuddly, don’t judge.

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hairless animals you won't recognize 22 (1)

12. Wombat, OK, this is creepy. Get off me please don’t take me to hell

hairless animals you won't recognize 23 (1)

hairless animals you won't recognize 24 (1)

13. Baboon with no hair looks like one of the orc warriors from Lord Of The Rings

hairless animals you won't recognize 25 (1)

14. Kangaroos look way less tough with no hair on them.

bald animals you won't recognize 26 (1)

bald animals you won't recognize 27 (1)

15. Your kid’s Hamster looks like this without hair. Not as cute right?

bald animals you won't recognize 28 (1)

16. Echidna, looks like a porcupine with no hair. No thank you

bald animals you won't recognize 30 (1)

17. Another Chimpanzee with no hair just looking like a naked person

bald animals you won't recognize 31 (1)

18. This is another raccoon…looks like he’s freezin

bald animals you won't recognize 32 (1)

19. A hairless chicken, although this gallery is on hairless animals you won’t recognize, we can all clearly see this animal is a chicken.

bald animals you won't recognize 33 (1)

20. A little bald monkey. Monkeys are funny usually. But with no hair they look like aliens

bald animals you won't recognize 34 (1)

21. A deer, yes this is a deer people

bald animals 2

22. A ferret trying to find some hairless friends

bald animals 3

23. An Ostrich with no hair

bald animals

If you managed to recognize some of these hairless animals, let us know in the comments and share with your friends

Sours: https://theawesomedaily.com/23-hairless-animals-you-wont-recognize/

Cute hairless animals

12 Amazing Hairless Animals That We Keep as Pets

Theophanes is a New-England-based blogger, traveler, writer, photographer, sculptor, and lover of cats.

We as a people love little fluffy things. It doesn’t matter if it’s a puppy, a kitten, a hamster, or a wee baby lamb—fluff is in! Every once in a while, however, an "anomaly" is born—these are creatures who were supposed to be cute and fluffy but somehow ended up hairless.

All mammals have the potential to produce offspring with these hairless genes. In some cases, it's even useful. Whales and dolphins are mammals, and they don’t have hair. In fact, they would look utterly bizarre to us if they did. However, most of these flukes are exactly that: flukes. Hairless mammals are usually just the result of an interesting genetic phenomenon that doesn't end up being useful.

Most people would cringe at the sight of a hairless mammal. After all, we're only used to seeing hairlessness in furry creatures when they have mange or some other disease. That being said, some of us are attracted to them—we seek them out as pets and breed them purposely. Below are some of the crazy hairless animals that are kept as pets or used in research.

12 Hairless Animals that Are Kept as Pets or Used in Research

  1. Dogs
  2. Cats
  3. Horses
  4. Guinea Pigs
  5. Hamsters
  6. Rats
  7. Mice
  8. Bunnies
  9. Cattle
  10. Hedgehogs
  11. Chickens
  12. Humans and Other Primates
Xoloitzcuintli is one of several hairless dog breeds on the modern pet market.
Xoloitzcuintli is one of several hairless dog breeds on the modern pet market.
Some Xolos have small tufts of fur on or near their heads, while others are entirely furless.

Xoloitzcuintli is one of several hairless dog breeds on the modern pet market.

1. Hairless Dogs

There are at least five breeds of hairless dogs. Some, like the Chinese Cresteds, have a small amount of hair; while others, like the Xoloitzcuintli (that’s Xolo to all of you who don’t care to try to pronounce that one), lack hair entirely. Additional hairless dog breeds include the American hairless terrier, the hairless Khala, and the Peruvian Incan orchid.

While most hairless dogs in existence are were bred purposefully for their unique baldness, sometimes hairless puppies are born to typically hairy breeds like Yorkshire terriers. When this happens, breeders usually refrain from breeding the affected individual.

Sphynx cats are known for their friendly personalities and unique aesthetics.
Sphynx cats are known for their friendly personalities and unique aesthetics.
Several cat breeds are hairless, including these curious sphynx.

Sphynx cats are known for their friendly personalities and unique aesthetics.

2. Hairless Cats

There are at least two genetically unique breeds of hairless cats that have become relatively common in the pet trade: the sphynx and peterbald breeds. There are several additional breeds of furless cats, but it is unclear whether they are genetically distinct from sphynxes and peterbalds.

Pet owners absolutely love these little naked kitties. They’re obnoxiously friendly (or maybe they just like to use our laps for heat—we may never know) and are often quite colorful. Badly bred kittens may have heart issues or other health problems later in life, but most well-bred hairless cats are generally pretty healthy. In fact, Grandpa, one of the world’s oldest cats, was a sphynx, and he lived to be 34 years old! Not bad for a cat rescued from the Humane Society.

3. Hairless Horses

The first hairless horse on record was found roaming feral amongst a herd of zebra in South Africa in 1860. The horse was captured, studied, and put on exhibit. She had bright blue skin and captured the public’s adoration immediately. She soon traveled from South Africa to England where she performed in a circus, went on fox hunts, and stayed in London's Crystal Palace.

What ultimately happened to the first known hairless horse is a mystery, but many more like her have since been discovered in other countries in both feral and domestic populations. Horses are not usually bred to be hairless on purpose, as bald horses are prone to sunburns and other skin conditions.

The most famous living hairless horse is ironically named Harry (he was named before he went completely bald). Unlike the first known hairless horse, Harry does not lack follicles. Harry was born with some fuzz and was expected to grow more hair as he aged, but instead, he lost the hair he was born with.

Skinny pigs have a limited amount of fur on their noses and faces.
Skinny pigs have a limited amount of fur on their noses and faces.
Baldwin pigs are guinea pigs with no hair except for tufts on their noses.

Skinny pigs have a limited amount of fur on their noses and faces.

4. Hairless Guinea Pigs

Hairless guinea pigs come in two distinct varieties. The first to show up were named skinny pigs. These little darlings are furless except for small fuzzy patches on their noses and faces. Baldwin pigs, which were discovered shortly after, are completely hairless.

Many people don't know that guinea pigs were first domesticated so that they could be eaten and still are in some countries. So if you think this hairless guinea pig looks delicious, you're not alone.

5. Hairless Hamsters

Hairless Syrian hamsters (sometimes called alien hamsters by enthusiasts) may look shocking to some, but they have been floating around the pet population for years. The first time I saw people breeding them, they were doing so to feed them to their reptiles. Why hairless animals get stuck with this terrible job I don’t know—you’d think the furry ones would be more nutritious.

Nowadays, fur-free hamsters are more popular as pets than as feeder animals. Unfortunately, they catch chills easier than their furry relatives and therefore can send themselves into hibernation when other hamsters wouldn’t. Other than that, I haven’t heard of any particular problems with them.

Originally, hairless rats had much shorter life expectancies than their furry counterparts.
Originally, hairless rats had much shorter life expectancies than their furry counterparts.
Most owners report that hairless rats are just as smart and endearing as other rats.

Originally, hairless rats had much shorter life expectancies than their furry counterparts.

6. Hairless Rats

Hairless rats were first bred for research in laboratories. Known as nude rats, members of the breed initially had very week immune systems which made them valuable for disease research. They are still bred and used in labs but have now become popular in the pet trade as well.

At least two genetically distinct hairless rat breeds exist, but some claim there are as many as four. All furless rat breeds are called sphynx, like the hairless cat breed, but they are also referred to simply as hairless/furless rats. While the first sphynx rats in the pet market had very poor health and often died of kidney failure early in life, breeders have since worked hard to breed more genetically diverse and viable specimens. A well-bred hairless rat from a reputable breeder should now live to about the same age as a normal rat.

Hairless mice aren't as popular in the pet trade as hairless rats, but many pet-owners use them as feeder animals for reptiles.
Hairless mice aren't as popular in the pet trade as hairless rats, but many pet-owners use them as feeder animals for reptiles.
Don't worry—most hairless mice don't have human ears growing on their backs. This one is a lab animal taking part in a research trial.

Hairless mice aren't as popular in the pet trade as hairless rats, but many pet-owners use them as feeder animals for reptiles.

7. Hairless Mice

Hairless mice have been used for research in laboratories for years. You may remember seeing one with a human ear growing on its back in the 1990s. They’re still used mostly for research, but they also exist in feeder and pet populations.

8. Hairless Bunny Rabbits

Hairless rabbits are currently being bred for meat production at Texas A&M University in Kingsville. The facility houses 50 or so individuals that are being selectively bred to create a bunny that can withstand tropical heat. The goal is to use these resistant rabbits as a food source in certain developing countries.

Furless rabbits have also been known to show up spontaneously in the pet population, but they usually die from serious health problems fairly early in life. Their exposed skin also puts them at higher risk for sunburn than furred rabbits.

9. Spineless Hedgehogs

This is Spud, the world’s only known spineless hedgehog, all rolled up into a ball. No one knows why he’s spineless, but he was donated to the Tiggywinkles Wildlife Hospital in the United Kingdom where he now enjoys lots of warm baths and plenty of attention from staff and visitors.

10. Hairless Cattle

Hairless calves show up fairly frequently, but farmers usually slaughter them at the outset because they tend to have health issues and usually don't make it to adulthood. Occasionally, however, hairless calves do mature successfully. Like other hairless livestock, these cows are prone to sunburns and are less able to tolerate colder temperatures than normally furred individuals.

11. Featherless Chickens

Scientists in Tel Aviv created featherless broiler chickens that they hoped would provide a viable food source in tropical countries. Unfortunately, the birds did not grow as large as normal meat chickens, could not breed on their own (the roosters lacked the balance necessary to mate), and displayed the same frailties as hairless mammals.

While the Tel Aviv project was not particularly successful, a few featherless chickens did make it into pet population. Some owners have even taken to knitting clothes for their birds to help keep them warm. The photo above is actually of someone's pet—not someone's lunch.

12. Hairless Primates and Humans

While most of us don’t keep each other as pets, it is worth mentioning that we too can inherent hairless genes. There are at least three genetic abnormalities known to cause non-fatal hairlessness in humans. Things like alopecia and male-pattern baldness will probably always exist in the population. Other hairless primates have been observed, as well. The photo above is of Cinder, a well-known hairless chimp. She lived to the age of 15 at the Saint Louis Zoo.

This article is accurate and true to the best of the author’s knowledge. It is not meant to substitute for diagnosis, prognosis, treatment, prescription, or formal and individualized advice from a veterinary medical professional. Animals exhibiting signs and symptoms of distress should be seen by a veterinarian immediately.

Comments

Derp on June 11, 2020:

Heghog looks creepy

Clemente Soriano on June 04, 2020:

I love hairless dogs

Sours: https://pethelpful.com
Amazing Sphynx Cat - Funny Cat Video - Pets Town

Andrei felt as if they were trying to push a log into his ass, but deciding to endure, especially since he himself was the initiator, did not make a sound. After waiting. A little, Sasha pressed his penis harder and felt how he could hardly pass into Andrey's narrow hole. At the same moment, he felt how the hot fluttering tissue grabbed tightly from all sides the head of his penis, and he, as if having lost his head, grabbing Andrei.

By the hips with all his might pulled on his organ, so that his balls hit the balls of his friend.

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