Margays are a declining species due to habitat loss, and they mainly inhabit rainforests and deciduous and evergreen forests in Central and South America.
Meerkats are small mongooses found in southern Africa known for their brindled coat pattern, broad head, large eyes, pointed snout, long legs, and thin tapering tail.
Sea Otters, members of the weasel family, are known for their adorable habit of floating on their backs in kelp and seaweed forests, where they sleep, eat, care for their young, and cuddle each other!.
Short-eared elephant shrews, also known as jumping shrews or sengis, prefer sandy soils of arid semi-desert, dry grass, and shrublands in southern Namibia, Botswana, and South Africa.
Quokkas, the world's happiest animals, are primarily herbivorous, eating leaves, stems, bark, and grass, and can survive for extended periods by utilizing the fat stored in their tails.
Red pandas, which are native to the eastern Himalayas and southwestern China, are often referred to as the first "pandas" and can grow to the size of a house cat.
The fennec fox, native to the Sahara Desert and known for its large ears that help dissipate heat, is the smallest species of the dog family.
The Numbat, a small marsupial native to Australia and known as the banded anteater, has a unique diet of termites, but is endangered due to habitat destruction with less than 1,000 remaining in the wild.
With orange-brown fur and darker markings on their head, Japanese weasels are a carnivorous mammal found in Japan, with males being larger than females and white fur on the throat.
Klipspringers, the agile and sure-footed antelope of Africa's mountain ranges, are primarily active during early morning and late afternoon hours, taking rest during the hottest part of the day.